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ai*3B4*il, ail. 



Being Stout Institute as Seen by the Editorial Staff of the 
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Nine 




i ti Mtxir 


To Hon, J. H. StOUt, founder of StOUl Initihilr. 
*ml itcrudml of tlw board of liutlrrt. OUT (rimd and 
hotptTi wIuht uilrinti Mr f<w llir |»fonw>tM>n i>f Irarninif. dull, 
intlutlry, and honor, ihia voluinr it dedicated liy ihr CUM 
of 190**. 

I'm.-. I |> hauvi;v 



CFJ W,\ " I'l ' >. 

\l » UIIUNA'K 


Dedication ... 5 

SopL L D. Harvey 6 

Trwtec* - ... 7 

[•acuity - 12 

Smioo 20 

Junior. 39 

Hkucy - 47 

1 lumorou* ... 63 

Hiking Out" • 95 

Athletic M I 

Dcubtbe GcMbchift 1^7 

School Sprt - 1 32 

Alumni .... 1 39 






• (■:: 


Fditor in Chief - - \aw M. Rochl 

Fditor of Organizations - Lucilc W. Reynold* 

Literary Editor - • France* M. Oliver 

Humorous kJitor - - France* C. Beck 

Pod - - - Charles P. Kavanaugh 

Athletics - - - O. M. Mnlcr 

Business Manager - Max H. Baunun 

Alumni Kdilor ... R. D. Wot 

„ „ . . Marie A. Huntsman 

Staff Attnts - j^jy M . Thomas 

George Fled Buxton. Director of Training School for I rain- 
ing Teacher?: Design: Organization ami Management. 

\',m brtaW, 1899. T**d>fn Coifcg*. ColumoU Uniwnilv. 1904. T«c1*-f 
<J biuimI !i.,i";. NV*«L New Jfl*y. 1699-1901; PoflUad Maw*, 1901- 
190*; S|*«s*rU. \U-*ch»*n.. 1904-1905; Sioul Tiabiag School.. 190$. 
190& Stout lii-niuir. 1900- 

Leo. Ammann. Machine Shop Practice. 

St. 1-iviii MinuJ Tiaiamg School, 189); Cornell Univmily, mechanic*! rn- 
pnrrrlRj. ttt**7; Federal Poly tech ml urn. Zutith, SmWiciUnd. i>col< graduate 
MM*, IBQ& Teacher in St Law MmuI Training School 1901-1905; 
Start Training Sdtoob. 1905-1906; Stoot Iwume. 1906- 

George M. Brace. Joinery. Cabinet Making. Mechanical Diawinp. 
IWe* College. 1891; M. A. 1695. Teacher in high ichoot. Bar Cay. 
Mxh^u. If)^.)69>; tcMhct in Kigh KhooL Chicago, lllmoa. 1895- 1900; 
diirtlt* of manual training, Janmille. Wmouh, 1900- 1901: Mat quelle, 
Mka^a. I90J-I90*. Djlotk Mioaewu. 1905-1906; Stool Intitule. 1908- 


Wm. T. Elzinga. Pattern Making and Moulding. Forging. 1 Ummered 

Metal Work. 

Apprenticed uMtiument maker. AmUerdam. Holland. 1887-1891; itudrnt 
Mechanic. ImMute. New YotkCtfy. 1902.1903; Mechanic and emiot. metal 
pattern maker, and tool maker with aoeinl peorainenl maaulaclarm. 1892- 
1903: imtructoc forge and foundry practice. I'm my Kama. -State College. 1903- 
1904; BUliuclor forge *nd foundry practice. Colorado State College. 1904. 
1906; Stout Itwtilute, 1906- 

Fred L. Curran. FJementary Woodwork, Primary Handwork. Ma- 
lory o( Manual Training. Supervisor of FJementary Manual Training. 

State Normal School StCTent Point. Wuconaln. 1905; Stout la dilute. 1906; 

Bradley Polytechnic ItuMutr. rummer 1906. Teacher in public ichoob. 1696- 
1903; i-™;,-! State graded "kool. ITOS.1907; Stout Irwit«te. 1906- 

Laura G. Day. Director of. Training School {or Domestic Science 
Teacher*. Food Materials and Food*. Household Fconomy and 


Kamai State Agricultural College. 16*16; pn«i- graduate work dotneitic acieace. 
1694. AtuMant in donwtlic icience and aru depatlmenl. Kantai Stale Agri- 
cultural College. 1894-1895; teacher of doioectic Kience and ail.. Slout Man- 
ual Training School. Menomonie, Wiacomin. 1695.1900; ipecial lecturer and 
director of department ol domedic economy. Purdue Univeriity, LaFaytfle. 
lod.. 1901-1902; Stout Training Schools 1903-1906; Stout frutnute. 1906. 

Lurene Seymour. Textiles and Millinery. 

UoKerrity ol Michigan. 1895; New York Unnrtiity. 190S; Teacher* Col- 
lege. Columbia Unrvetiity, 1907; Teacher. Lake Linden. Michigan. High 
School. IB9S-I696; Decatur. Illinou. High School. 1896-1906. Stout Train- 
ing School*, 1907.1906. Stout luMute. 1908- 


Adde M. Jones. Ail Needlework. House Decoration. 

C« N««J School D.JK*. Ohio, 1904: TWW Collar. ColumhU Urn- 
«nkr. 1908. T«ch*f D*)** P«Uic schools. I9O4-I906; Stout !**«(. 

Anna McMillan. Domestic Ail and Domestic Science. 

Sltitiu Point Normal. 1899; Stout Transit School.. 1906; GiaoV WathcT. 
1899-1905; trachwcJ csomc^ksocotr. S«*m» Point Normal School and 
Grind Rapids. Wwom. public schools. 1908; Stool Inslilulc. 1909- 

Josephinc Schiller, Domestic Science. 

Dwxl IntUut*. 1900; Trachm ColWgr. ColumbU VwtO&y, 1907. Teach- 
« of CooW Colt Classical School, lndi*n»i>ol». loduna. 1900- 1906; leach- 

n oi Dome** Economy. Kindergarten Training School. Indianapolis. 1902- 

1906; Evening: clasaci m Dietetic* in Indianapolis I locals, 1902-1906: Diete- 
bei m Ch«t« County Hc-prt.1. W«t Chester. IV. 1901-1907; leache* o< 
domestic econom)-. First Dirtrkt Agricultural School. Slateiboro. Ca.. 1907- 

1908: Stout Institute. 1909- 

Wuhrlmina II. Spohr, Food Study and Cooking. 

Kansas Slate Qdt«ge. 1897: Stout Inslilute. 1907. Teacher jaihlie schools. 
Manhattan. Kansas. 1897-1906; Calumet. Michigan. 1907-1906; Stout In. 
.liuir. 1906. 


JoiephiM Hobb* Direetw Stoul rruriofl Schoolfoi 1 !•«*■ NUkm. 
I i • ..,„.i, IUm*, NmmI s,WJ. Su"""' v " W '>?. V * I * 
School of DeoMb Irkm Rnma Mm 1906-IWi fadm hhU 

,S)K— It. I Mm.|iK. IWH !'*■■ iiii-f«*ci ilnni'Ma .*ik' mvI MUTWi M oOCI 

N,..i Noi|Hiwh«d Hemm. CmMift, M». 1907 l*» prtacipolY. W. 
I A tnttkj mIhmI In hawaVoU m , Bo** M... 1908 v: Stool 

ZaBi I I'.iVin-. i lirmUity ud Bwlog) 

i afraid) ol Idaho, I90J| i— * r*'"»" *'" 1 ' '• ■ ' ' I - *•■■■ '''■' 

Awotoaj pin load il'i'itimrni. ini..(..i. .,i Idaho. 1903 I904i hHchti 
k«k*. MfK School! bllu.WnhltojUio:. 1904. I90ti Stool rratao^Sohook 
1906 I908j Stoul Itotifoto, 1908 

I. W. jBIKflOfl. I)irr»li»f ol 1'lumliiHK I mlr S liool. 

jMnwynu tod Ctatrodw, iHM-i'tM. firodoi MlMMpoH Nhnol «t 

rhinhmt Mil I Idling. I'lH I'**, Stat**-. I'XW- 

\V 1 1 I Irlrlinitfcr. DmclM ol BridtUyinf rrodo School. 

WlffiuUN Sfhool "1 hWhlliul Tfodto, IW« Jnonwym.n «nd tootawU*. 

l'«VI'*r". StM Iww. I'"« 


Ft.™ Cathrine Portnun. SupefWOC «l K,nd "**f" ^"^V 

1006- Kmintuur, C.«. St* Nonwl School. Kifarik M«pun. IW- 
IW7- [*«•»• M«W Kbd«i«t«i «-I T-inm, School. Stair No.m.1 
School C«Ur F.IU. low.. 1907-1909. Sm law.*. 1909. 

Mary D. Bradford. Supervisor of Primary Work; Theory and Prto- 
lice in Primary Teaching; Inspection and Super virion; Naiure StUdyi 
Lileralurr and Philosophy of Education. 

T«ch«K««h- I l«h School IM4-I8M; W™ * V?*'**}™* 
«d Arrclo. d ModVl School S««™. Ittal Noim.1 School. Iff*. 1906: 
Sir* T.*»*a Schook 1906- 

Cora Barron. Crilic Teacher and Director of the Codington Kinder- 
garten; Gifl». Sloriei. Game* and Occil[ialions. 

5*Ml KmoVrjMtm w«l IV«uiy T..inmg School 1905; I- ' ■ ■■ ■ Kiodctg.nm. 

,,! pMMrr Nowul Tram* School Noim.l coon*. lndiM.|K>L. 1 KM, 

IWo. oi Yar-fc. Si K«*dc.,, Ux*aapoHh 1904; Stout 'Irwwt 

SchooU. 1904. 

Mary FJiihard. Critic Teacher and Director Norlh Mcnomonir K 
dergarten. Clay Modeling and Manual Work. 

Mm ' KmaVtjMim r.« School. I900-. Stool li 





Mt» Noyrt. Inrtrutlo* in Mime. Kind-iiMit'-n Diriment. 

Si. Mai/. School. K«o».JW. Illiaok *■« O—,. GJ«t«««. IIW™. 
Sum IwMuw. 1909. 

Pearl H. Cook. An Department; Blackboard l>awing; Free 1 land 
Drawing, and Color Work. 

School ol Am. F«i Way*. W, I9W-I907; 5m la-**. 1W7- 

Grace R. Darling, Lngluh and I lome heooonuci. 

WVooi L*»ry School. M«W Wi . 19W I •*» "I ' -"■» •* 

My «-l btf-h. St* N*«l School MJw^. W... I WWW* M 
(mi***, I°06- 

A. 1 1. Hag. Director ol School ol Phyucal Traimng. Theory and 
Practice of Phyucal Training. . . — 

• «Mh« .ml ,* T — I t"*H - Y - M £ A ' """TSU T " 


« SchooU. 1906-I90&. Stool IwWoi*. 1908- 

Nellie W. Famsworth. Instructor in Physiology. Home Nursing. 

Cooking .«! Food Wofk:I^ccpir«toh»T«nte HA 

R^ FJU No.».l School. 1892; S<o«. Trans* School for T~ch«. ol 
M Sd-u, 19». S 0P «^. c4 Mk 1893-1902; ^ DM 
SUM Nonaal School. 1903.190*; VJley Oty SUM Noisaal School. IW>- 
1906; Stout I ii"! r,- School*, 1906- 

Franccsca L Olio. Secretary and Appointment Clerk. 

UofeniV oi Iwfau. 1897: Vo.« Buti»r« ColW*. Ir-Wpol., Ir-ium-. 
1900 T«ch«Ulio««10fro«n High School. Dlufhoo. Ind-ru. 1697- 
1900; «m»rrcial b.«ch«. High School Mamett*. WiKOwio. 1901-1903; 
Swot T.tmin* Schools. I90J.I90» ; St.** ImNbV. 1908- 


To be glad we know you became it give* us the chance lo learn, and lo drive, and 
work, and lo look out on the world before u. satisfied thai we can do as you have done, but 
not contented until we have done it; to de*pi»e nothing m our work but slovenliness and failure, 
and fear nothing but righteoui criticism; lo be governed by what you have found in us to 
praise ralher than by our limitations; lo covet nothing lhat U yours but your kindness of heart 
and your patience with u* stumbling climbers: to think seldom of ourselves but often of you. 
our teachers, and the many ways you have made yourself dear to us—Tliesc are our guide 
DONi on the footpath to knowledge. Fwr.ce. M. Oliver. 



Sophu Elizalielli Mogul 

Domestic Science Senior 

April 6, 1909. 


Vice Present 


Louii M. RoclJ 

Bonnie Grimshaw 

Edith R. McDowcU 

Clyde A. Bowman 







. ajjj 

:»I(>l.'I IVMIH li AM) < I.STKAI. MK.U S HOOI. 



Gwendolyn Fenloo Washburn. Wisconsin 

Thesis: Drawing in Primary Grade* 

Here"* one of ow Senior ■, A Choi. 

And. though »he • te«hfi ha. been. 

She'i ■ jolly good Mlow. 

And ho laugh u »o mellow. 

We know ih« will chum all '.'•■' men. 

Frances Beck~"Bedcie" Madison. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Domestic Science in Rural Schools 

Al ChrirtmaJ tame, back came France* Bret 

And ■ frat ptn bei wail did bedeck. 

Oh no. we're not *urpri*ed. 

For wich her unite and eyea 

She aire nun ha*e had beam by lh< peck. 

Michael F. Kavanaugh~"Mikc" - Downing. Wisconsin 

Manual Training 
Thesis: Industrial Fducation 

Few are hit woti. many hn deed*. 
Mil mind a a garden minu* the weed*. 
He*» Iruh. begob.—he'« a true ton o CoA. 
Hit InVadi do ihe talking, he don the work. 

Edna M. Klumb-~ ,l Klumbie n - West Bend. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Adaplalions of Foods to Season 

Have you ol thi* Ceiman maid heard? 
Wert Beod ia het oof f«*orte word: 
Wkh the tccordian in hand 
She'* a whole German band. 
Already yet, now. ah* t a bird. 


|).yunU», Ariz i ma 

Kail K. ( haWanl 

Manual I ramuiR 

Theak Furniture Makioi in the High Sdwd 

A mioirtw't n>h fa ChallaM, 
[.. „u«i«i ha'l •«)■ (alia*. 
lio Udw'i ••" * »P» 

IV I-O..I fell -I uuri U ban* 

Ann. V. F«rwe0~"Ann n DdgwBfe W«omlo 

Domestic Science 
Therie I lowe Keeping ai a Profession 

A »v««4 I'll' ma«l<-n h Ann. 
•I'll (omr jurt a> toon •« I *•».' 

1 1,.. «*t hi rtory 

Oh' ie "OH Ctnj,' 

Hut now «i "l" •»»' '« "W 'Van 1 . 

Max 1 1. Baunun- 'Mitt.' Wnlertown. WUconiin 

Manual Training 
Thesis Developmenl of Manual Training in llir United Stales 

An rial man »i UN m«<t(rl J«w 

|i 'Mdi.' ..uli iu-lyUii. 
I Ic lata tit *Umtxrll.'. 

Willi «.•-#■ iwael an.1 mrllow. 
|W .< .!...*!* an<) •Kxmy of lau. 

CrnrMrw D.ivn - AMine. Kailiai 

Domestic Science 
Tncofi A Domotic Science Course v*. An Academic Cnuisc 

Ihrrr uai > ilaia Maid (>H'.ir*r. 

Who <am* tail", liul l-<8 ihingM «l»l Mhhre, 

SU urn tM trll 

Bui -r all know **ll 
Ihal !'■■! 'II in In iutr i!>l \Attvt 


Iiri*lili«- K. Comi-iiif . ( hiofO, Dinafa 

flinii: Ilir Din in k Room 

Oui ttritfhlir u win al k-rtnr. 

Slwuld you «ik m "J. I'" Ami 'if i.*"»>* 

.'. \W Jo^» I Ud m». 
*Ry nigM ■>• liy day. 
M.» uti 'held ylan mui cloiu * 

I Mow (1. Kumrt|..."aiiiiffc» IJerifiekl. W««min 

Manual I uininv 
llinii: Manual I raininK Su|»$>l»*-» 

Ilwtr n»i • young Mlow named |-ua*rll 
Who thofifm) "H li» -«Ji *»«"li a wia|t. 
WKn. ihr jocular haJtd h« fj "Ow** 

llr ip:hi.».|i»i«Ii xanlnl lo Kftfl 

Nellie K.«/K^uld.-"Rl/if ,, OduW.. W 

DomrUic Seiner 

OK, hatf you on Kr-nl 1*11 

Ol ll- JlH.wS~.of n.i-nl Nrll> 

Sh*> woiii wftk . Mill 

Ami m Dot ulBsnl lill 

All iU^.U..Iw wrfl 

France. M. Ofivef St. P«A MinnnoU 

Domcttic Science 
TbeW Drmonilralinn i«f ihe Cold l-unch 

lUii. fa.i ,U*# Uom St. I'a-l. 

Who laira not lo dumUi ai all. 

Ilui nh*n in (hrm «lau 

She mtW W'i> on ihr |M. 

SK* l«hu a, ihn, Am M ikr Hall. 


.. , . . St. Paul. Minn«oi* 

Grace Moreland _ # 

Domestic Science 

Thesis: IV Summer Home 

TKwe m • dim Wry named Gi« tr - 

Sh«- .aid. 'Without a douU. 

All" l*» y**" *' •*> u " 11 

WnK HJi Uouncr I car. W'lj k«*l> P**-* 

H.,dAmold ' SUon. Witfomin 

Thdk IV Instance of the Kinder K arten lo Under 


TW - Hud w «««*. wifc daik h»i(. 

She't a pd *•!» ( * n not ul * " ''*'*■ 

Wih >*t ravidiing glane« 

All m« lU «i»»»e«. 

Aivl \ht wont ol it » - ■ doewi'l Off* 

Delia Decker Menocnonie. Wisconsin 

The* America. The Und Where Childhood II Understood 
and Protected 

A Maid l>« "i H*»« and » mmd - 

Good naiurfd at any you'" ""d 

I. our [Wla w l»ir 

For whom *"■ all *aie; 

TVi/t no onr in our (!*•» mole ir-tuvd. 

Henry P. Gerher-"! link" Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Manual Training 
'ITiesis: Sloyd 

"IVrr *>ai ■ l«*l >«••« naiucd ' '•"'• 

Who Woogr.1 lo d* tin .oldm tank. 

Wh*n iK* woodwork *••• »>Vr, 

Awl <V bi« were all dVad. 

Hit drihy hr cocktd on In* iJc ol hi. Iwad 

In *«icri ol rxiitrrarnt 01 [*»nk. 


Alice Frwtoehi— ■Frifch? - Madison. Wkow* 

Ilirjii: Discipline— lit Method and Meaning in Primary Grades 

ll,»ir i, . iwrrl maidra. Al. Kraut* hi 

Nnrt o«r ha«* *■* *rra 1*1 when jiowchj; 

Sh* %«>i. Mo km QuJl*» 

Around. I'm qwu willing. 

Hut (Ur't all I'll n-ll r ou about w.' 


R. Edith McDowell 


n. Kansas 

Domestic Science 

Them: Building a Body 

llmc't a maid who it ull. drai 

. and nr... 

She't onr that their* no on* can Uai. 

She Um w«h Mm Day 

And V*J* heard people «y 

Ibey are both ol them equally 


Nellie Warner 

Domestic Science 




1 fan » • bltfh* maidrt. Mm Warner. 
She new will May in the .™v, 
Whra Ji* can't underuand 

sim mx«. "o» «r Gooi lMd - 

E« thut mil wrh, w* d>e Darnel.' 

Esther Moran 

Superior, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 

Thii fount '•"'>'• *•'" known to you. 

I In thatadei'i really , Inie blur 1 

I ler goodnew ae 'er balai: 

And ol nijuint talks 

W-rt her girl Irieodv .he', bad H un> a for. 


Outlet P. K.v.naogh-'Chuck' - Downing. Wiseoniin 

Manual Training 
Thesis: The Student Teacher 

Solemn. .ke|>y. Ifi* pot 

Ml <■* jokn but doeui'l know tf; 

To look al Kim who'd think huo hkIi) 

<Jiu.f. ihr guy "ho fu»*» much. 

Mum A. Huntsman - Menominee. Michigan 

Thetis The Teaching of Elementary Music 

A Jiugsnl dewed lo »ee 

A *ery deal p»l named Maiir; 

Me «IW .1 the Mall 

Wu rtomd by ibem all 

And chow Iw hi. saJrty. lo fiW. 

Alice C Patterson—' Patlie' Bloomington. Wivonsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Sanitary Conditions of the Kitchen 

TW*. an lr»h maidm called J'atw. 

Who al limei it eic*«fcnttlj' chatly. 

Hut .he'i lajhl ai a clan 

Wh-n i|uivied "boul her man. 

Yd -r know he'i « doctor who'i n»n> . 

Bessie Van Hale— "Van 1 - Mauslon. Wisconsin 

THok Democratic Art— Its Relation to the School 

Theie'i a miid of bar worth »' call 'Van.' 

Who would curvrt dare lalk lo a man. 

But wilh initi' »he a dandy 

And u war all the candy. 

Live wiihout her> Oh, we nesei can. 


Luck W. Reynolds-'llaheity' - Jacksonport. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Practical Problems in Serving l^ugc Numbers. 

TW. a K J!» maid ItMi the Eawald |.U 
Who'* il-qi jokiof in * vrondroui .i.l-. 
Bui ko'i it a pay 
For oop to bright and winy 

To «]'•!> .(vl )i-> in dawn all ih- whJ*> 

Kmtly M. Thomas Mmornonir. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
ITieiis; School Kilchen Arrangemenl 

TVrr * a bntkl ma«W named Earn*. 

Who. (So ihe can'l -in- '.n a IVmmir. 

She nr>« <k-t ir«l 

For il -c'. always that . hr ■ 

Awl »he nv-anwhil* wrta n.*r. |m hi chrmmir. 

Agnes | J ewis--- , Do^. , - Boscobel, Wisconsin 

Thesis: National Story Telling League 

["here m a twrrt maid in ihn Iowa 

Who (duo Iron* a place ol renown. 

She ■nowi loch a lot 

Tho ibe"» ooly a Dot. 

Aim! hre >pnk you ne«et >aa down. 

Cora Hurlbert - Duiand. Wisconsin 

Thesis: To Him (hat Halh Shall Be Given 

|"here ■ a fill on ihe upper nooc 
Who ii a teacher lo ihe core. 
She knowi esrjy bod 

l"ha! ha> em occurrnl 

And who could w-oh lo know morr> 


Blanche W. Tali-Taffy' Wbfew»ler, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Business in the Home 

There i- • young lady named Blanche. 

She once I'M l'«d <*» » ranch. 

She'* dark. <l". •"•! brijhi. 

She'd be Hxti' man'i lair light. 

Bue the'H never five him ihe chance. 


Lillian Royce— 'UP - Fort Atkinson. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Domestic Service Problem 

There > a dark maiden, our Lill, 

CM Slot* ihe .hould now have her 611. 

Now, IjII. a'i no Muf. 

Two yearr neren I rnuf. 

For you had lo p«l Till 1 Ihn. Ihe m.ll. 

Theodora L Comn-Teddy' Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Manual Iraming 
Thesis: A Course of Manual Training for Girls 

A maiden called Teddy you iee. 
Ii modetl and i»wl »« can be, 
'Slill walefi iuo deep. 1 
So your will you'd beat keep 
Well alert, when lh*i lady you ae*. 

Bonnie Grimshaw— 'Bonnie' - Elroy, Wisconsin 

Thesis: Medical Inspection and School Nurse Movement 

There ii a lair maiden named Bon 

Who never hai heard ol a 'Coo.* 

TKo the can't aee a joke. 

She »ure ii no poke. 

There « Bob. link Pal, W,!l. and Don. 


L.UT- Riley Oiippcw.F 4 lK.Wbcomin 

Dometfic Science 
Theiii: Sewing Courte* lor Public School* 

Hie ■ ■ «©od |*1 (torn the 'Fall..* 
Aw). 1K0 »he day. no< «l the I lalW. 
She pn lh« right »»ay. 
Work, hud .!.« by day. 
"Con', Cli&r.' the (omlarttlj (■!!■. 

Sadie L EglcMon - Mmrwapob. Minnesota 

Thcaa: Special Owes in Ungraded School* 

She'* oar ol \hot rate loom ol earth, 

OJ whom »ery lew know ihe worth. 

She** mode* ol mien 

With a mind my keen 

Fat Hudy. but hardly lor moth. 

Claude E. Nihart—'Doc" Oklahoma City. Oklahoma 

Manual Training 
Thesu: Shop Discipline 

'II--!' one? mm a bold athelele. 

Remarkably «wift on hi* fen. 

Id any old lace 

He capture* fir* plate 

And knowi not the taite ol defeat 

Jewic L ITiuerer - Baraboo, Wisconiin 

DomeMic Science 
Thew: A Couric of Study in Cooking 

A iwrrt Swi»* maiden named Jm 
Ha* got Mania gone I guru. 
Their"* wmeihing about het. 
I can't lire without her.' 
He'i often been heard lo coolcw. 


Ruth M. Byrne - Sharon. Wisconsin 


Thew: Kducational Value o( Seal Work in Primary Grade* 
There*! ■ g>l at thp rod of thp I lull 

Who*. ■ k. c . a»k •»! uU, 

Suruhinp M tain. 

It's alway* ihr mm. 

Shf MMXffi thp churth MV% t»W. 

Anna C Jcnsen-.-'Jensie' Green Hay, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thou: Legalised Food Preservation 

I Iipip ii a young lady namnl J"" 
Who at |*r>pnf n qu»r on ihr Ipikp 
rof hp( l-mie u t* nf Ling. 
And no duly hr'« <hirking. 

Fo* In WO*k on thp Aninili irrrii-in- 

(Jiifie S. Knglelxclson - Chippewa Falls. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
ITiesii: Country Kitchen and laundry 

Their one* WH hot »hal 11 lh' did? 

II I told you. you might think mp Mi*. 

A Ciihaon girl il>r. 

Of to ihr might I* 

II blind latr had not .hritl-nM hn Cliff. 

O. M. Miller-'Ole' I „, junta. Colorado 

Manual I raining 
ThcsU: Decoration ol a Manual Training Room 

This iha|i hat ihp name ol O, Mil If. 
I le'i a bird at applying wood<all*r. 

'Urgging your poutdan, 

1 In "i" n Ruth Jouidan.' 

TV OM thai ihp has imp will L<11 her. 


Elhcl E. Anderson 

Domestic Science 
l~hesi»: The Evolution of the House 

I Irrr 11 a young maiden, our Arulr, 

In cooking »he*i really <|ud« handy. 
llrfMren you and mr 
"lh* gillt all agree 
["hat Av-!' it i|u*r all idr candy. 

Norway, Michigan 


Iva M. Liver Independence. Wisconsin 


TT»e-sw: Work and Play in Education 

ll't a ihame tuth a namr lo fi«e her. 
A name lhai Mould male you ihi'er. 
We mutln'l <>'. -■■.. her, 
Kef whal ihe talli •Lecrer,* 
Should really I* .aid. M'.r a Lira.* 

George G. Price 

Manual I raining 

Oakield. Wisconsin 

ITiere Hat a young Wlow named I'ihf 
Who i!-in t*at aMlully nice. 
Folks thought that they ihould. 
'Came he went M-ah Miu Wood. 
Bring on the conventional tier. 

Coca B. Buidick - Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
I"hesis: I he Living Room and Its Furnishing* 

Out Cora. iii''. oral ami datk, and tall. 

And rw->fi don one thing at all 

'lite leachen lo dam. 

'Deed, .he', meek .< a lamli 

In the claw loom and all thtu the hall, 


Ehie Maurer - Mcdfrxd. Wisconsin 

Thesis: The Season's Contribution to Course oi Study 

There » a lair maiden to bright. 
Kl v >w < ■ great ihiaing light. 

She. a K. G. at heart 

And Jon wrll to he* art 
And ber pupdt the son Jon unit*. 

Jessica P. Jackson^'Bunch' St- Paul. Minnesota 

Domestic Science 
Thesis; The Development of Dress 

lTtere wai a young maid from St. Paul. 

Who 'ipun on hci f-ar* at eath call. 

She Mothed from hn note 

To the bp* ol her tor* 

Wh»n retelling a call dom Cornwall. 


Ruth Morrison - Rice Lalcc. Wisconsin 

Thesis: The Child Labor Movement 

Their waa a joung maid from Rite Lake. 
Whom none matt in wiiouineu tale. 
For d you know by the nil* 
You're equipped to leach xhool 
Shell calmly pronounce you a fake. 

Arthur R. Coram— 'Dick' - Mcnomonie. Wisconsin 

Manual Training 
Thesis; Sense and Nonsense in Manual Training 

There w*. ■ young orator. Coram, 

I lit wpreme delight wai to bore 'etn. 

When the platform he held 

Hn audience t*at ipelln! 

Till vrdh lemoni the gallery d.l floor him. 


Jessie M. Oliver— "Jen" Columbus, Wirconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Labor Saving Device* in the Home 

Our Jeaa, who como Irom 08 ike larn. 
Knowa how ihe portal clerk to charm; 
All Ho we Loom <he meam no harm. 
Still tome oJ ut muif lake alarm. 

Pearl Neuman - Elroy. Wisconsin 

Thai*: Fir»t Few Week* ol a Child'* 1 jfe in Primary Grade 

There once wu a Pearl ol a woman 

Left us all in a way moil inhuman; 

Doe, the .(ill ihinV that And? 

I. .11 of ihe candy> 

Or now doe* ihe worship a new man? 

Emily Ingram 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Business in the Home 

Florence, Wisconsin 

There u a young i»jil-n whoae ravin*. 
About a 1*11 Senior, Paul Graven, 
We're heard Irom food tource 
That ihe'a talma thu cootte. 
And he all hn money n mvuT. 

Jane* F. McKecver— 'Dad 1 - Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Manual Training 
Thesis: The History of Manual Training 

Well. here'. 'Dad' McKcm 

Our wondrout achiever. 

He't now tented in He 

With good children and wile 

tlgt he once waa a rerKlea contriver. 


Helen E. Hough— •Houghie' - Iroowood. Michigan 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Decoration and Furnishing ol a Home for $600 

Tbo tomelime* her manner ii grulf, 
I >i-r-'t nothing bkwmc about Hough. 
Tho lengthy and lanky. 
Sbe neyer » cranky. 
And ne«er hai oocr Ined to hlufl. 

Helm M Hooey - Rice Lake, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: A Sound Mind in a Sound Body 

Tni a a joung maid from Rice Lake 

Who »ay», 'Oh my Goodoeu Sake, 

Mv drew u not door. 

My iheme jml begun. 

No time lor mete plmut« I'll lake.' 

Mildred A. Devereux—'MSderd* - Ada, Minnesota 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Millc and It* Products 

Mildred eanw lo u. from Northern Minn. 

She'i the ion that makei everything ipin. 

W c think . whole let 

Of her and her Dob 

And we're glad thai ihe with ui hai been. 

Clyde A. Bowman - Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Manual Training 
Thesis: Manual Training for the Mexican 

Wide ol fool and wabt and mind. 
A solemn face w«h |oket behind; 
He lo»e» the girls but »eldoin goer. 
He leldom irteakt. but always knowt. 



MujOfK Looney Menomonie. Wbconain 

Domestic Science 
Thcsi*: Food Values Influenced by Preparation 

II." a a bright makl (torn the flat 
She * I™ >> i ha* everything pal. 
She wean ■ blight imilr 
IV whole blwd while. 
Eatept when the *.»,. •What * that," 

Edna Vidger— 'Spuds' 




Fargo. North Dakota 

Our Spudi i> learning to bake. 

To lew. to boo, and make cake. 

You'd know to »ee Spudi 

To ho rlt .... i in md*. 

A cMe home lo* Cutie ihe'd makr. 

Loua M. Roehl - Loy.1, Wbcon*in 

Manual Twining 
Thesis: Uniform Development Thru Manual Training 

'Your pleauar. friend*.' ..v. Lou* KoehL 

Who in phyucjue appear* father (i*l 

But hia ideali are high. 

And he iuir l, doe* !ry 

To earn ihe uluie o| "All Had.' 


Gu**ie Ni1cs---"Tul»bie' 


Brodhrad. W»con*in 

There i. a young maid, Cuuie 
Recognired by ihe wealth «4 hei iraile*. 
Her wardrobe but ihowi 
Tnere'* do dearth of good clothe* 
While •O.urchie' and 'Clayl' .h, befuUt. 



Marguerite L McLe*n~"Pcg M - Menomonic. Wbconsin 

Domeiiic Science 
Tbak Demotic Science in Social Selllemenl Work 

Our l*w- ,,t * '*"'" " '***"• 
In ..r,'i.r,'sii <l*vnly l"t>: 

CWuMrd the n light. 

To hn jxmo« ilw holdt light, 

'I ho the will >«u * !•*• » * !•«"- 

Ijuian I- Ktriow - Onalwlu. Woconwn 

Domestic Science 
'Ineu*: "I "he Sanitary Mngineer in the Home 

A laugh hu l.uV tuif ■> fair 
Which certainly «v*ht lo win ih* r air: 
And by ki n(f4e you. mai know 
Whnr lo find our I J RiUow, 

Knid luacson— 'lite 1 • Si. Gout Knlli, Wucomin 


Ikr don*! lound Mtr ihr umr (or a girl. 
Itui no oihn we're iuii- would mil Earl; 
"Ho h«r hal hidt hrt facr*. 
Sh* itill ttti Eail'i (MM, 
Till thai r.>ocr l-i('i hrad't ui ■ whirl. 

Grant R. Roncll—'Shotty' - Menomonic, Wiicomm 

Manual Training 
'FVri*: Place o( Manual Training in ihe School 

Ou. 'Snon,' Board . Urd ttty well 
I'.- .«'." \*\ to jolly and nral. 
1U wain on • gal. 
Whrnh-hrad, in. whirl. 

But nimblt and lifhr m \m Irri. 


Adelaide Dunn— "Dannie" Si. Ootid. Minnesota 


ITkip ii ■ Ki>m"nA'i mnml Dunn*-. 
Shf'i Irak. ntr*-diftfjy funny. 
Wkrti Sir** i< away 
WkS Chad* Ac'U play.— 

You (-n't Irll v. 1 ,. I, m h„ l**^. 

Ijhel V. Wyati - TottA, Wbcomin 

Domestic Science 
fliesis: Municipal and Household Purification of Wain Supply 

rhrit wu a young lady namnl Wyall. 

Who looked a* ii iKr muiI br quirt. 

Wk*n out *i«li a booth 

I'll tn' you a tnuxh 

She doein'l find much lo iky al. 

EUl Drowatzky-'Oo' - Tomah, Wisconsin 


Thesis: Importance of Hand Work in Primary Grades 

There ii a ihy Senior to quirt, 

She \nn tny nrar lo Miu Wyatt. 

H« name it u EJIo 

She'll ne'er look al a Mlow 

Al lean, if ike did. »h*'d deny k. 

Roland K. Chloupek— "Culie" - Maniiowoc. Wisconsin 

Manual 1 raining 
Thesis: The Manual Training Building 

A youngitrr *r all know a* Cutir, 
Famed al>road lor h'» —t and kit beauty, 
Tho he'i oul muck *-i«li hn honey. 
When he'i aflrt ihe money 
I If w.n'i t>een lnov.ii lo .In I duty. 


Harvey J. Schorr— "Slals" - Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Manual Training 
Thesis: What Should a High School Drawing Course Contain? 

I h"r »u a joum fellow named Slati 
Wl*. utnJ to hang out w«h ihe , b*i»' 
Bui tii fa>ofire |J*cr 
And he trood in good gr ace 

V*. - ! •:- tl -. quartrr ihe 'KiHItmiv Call.* 

Nara Zaudte - Whitewater. Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Thesis: Sanitary Milk 

A W»e SeoMJ gill wai tailed Nora 

And hei »f all do adofe-a. 

Tfco the often dors Mulf 

She'll get ih/u iufp enuf 

Aod ha.e a fine job— whal a rooie-a. 

Bessie R. Chamberiin— "Bess" - Menomonic, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
llieiis; The Practical Value of Domestic Science 

Some jwple In. Uighl on Ine whole 

Walk on iheit hedi to uve ioIe, 

Bui I ha*e lo confnt 

That dignified Be»» 

■"hiaki more of her Solar, than Soul, 

Jennie GoessKng . Clenbculah, Wisconsin 

Domestic Science 
Diesis^ Raising the Standard of Living by Having a Practical 
Knowledge of the Care of ihe Home 

There a one of our ptU wp rail Jane 

Furra "round in a way mod hnane. 

But a whole Ua of heart 

She ha* had from (he Wail 

And. iho worried, can imile tun ot rain. 



Vice President 

T. Gran! Raitt 
Mablc McBiin 

Ela But* 

A. M. Cornwell 

\ Ml 1)1 M > KttOU \| mi \\\l '. 



Alloid. Hazel K™ 
Anderton, Gertrude. 
Baroem. Etta B.. 
BaflOB. Mud B„ 
BeekMl. Carrie J„ 
Biklen. Marir B.. 

BiucL LouWe. 

Bonell. Delia E-. 
Bonell. Lucy E.. 
Btown. Vivian M.. 
Ilryden. Edna B.. 
Bulr. Ella II . 

CW. Alice 

( laytomb. Marjory C. 
CurnWh. Maybell F_. 
Cnlrcf, FlorW S„ 
Dean. Ethel R.. 
IMlnth. Jaw M . 
Dyai, Edna G„ 
Dyar. Ruth I.. 
I*arneu. Lillian I., 
Gallaher. Charlotte T.. 
Gardner. ]'.--. 
Cold. Iiabel A.. 

GrolL El«. M . 

I lain. Winifred J.. 

I ;■■'■.':. Sad* B.. 
Ilaieibwg. E.lhet V., 

Modgkiiu, Grace O™ 
Morning. Elizabeth K, 
I lowe. Grace C„ 
| r nningi, Elisabeth C.. 
Jonei, Beuie G.. 
Jordon. Ruih L.. 
Joutdan. Ruby M.. 
Krmjrter, Cmi A.. 
1 -v.'/. Helen Cm 
I sedan. Mabel H.. 
Mac Donald. Mabel I-. 
Mackie, Kaihryn B.. 
Manning, Blanche. 
Ma (■!■- :■.. Anna. 
Madden. Irene M.. 
M»iIt. Catoline S.. 

Huringi, Neb. 
Manitice. Mich, 
O»hko.h. WW. 
Ipwich. S. D. 
Grand Rapidi. Minn. 
Burlington, Iowa 
Milwaukee. WW. 
Menomonie. * 
Menomonie, ' 
Green Bay, " 
Dululh, Minn. 
Wamerie. 111. 
MinneapolW, Minn. 
Brodhead. W„. 
Fori Alfciruon. * 
Eau ClaWe, " 
Sheboygan. " 
Green Bay. * 
Roehoter. Minn. 

Rice l-ake. WW. 
St Joaeph. Mo. 
Milwaukee-. WW. 
Si. jamn. Minn. 
I "- :.i ■- if :. Ohm 
Hallnck. Minn. 
Mondori. WW. 
Rice. U-, " 
Marquette. MWh. 
Wauwalwa. WW. 
IWobeL " 
Albert Lea. Minn. 
Oregon. 111. 
WnU.h. Ind. 
l.i arm ill'. " 
U Cramr. WW. 
Marinette. " 
Dayton, Ohio 

I niriun. Mich. 

Pickcn. WW. 

Economy. Ind. 

Aitkin. Minn. 

Cattlewood. S. D. 

VaWen. WW. 

Maton. Marion I.. 
McBiiB. Mabel J. 
McCirem. Zia M.. 
Minder, Marie C. 
Mine.. J. PobI, 
New home. Gcneia C, 
Norton. Grace W.. 
O'Leary. Florence E. 
Pa.ker. Ruth Em>lr. 
Poller. H. Maicm. 
Purple. Ruby C. 
Rader. Ethd IC, 
Raider. Viola C. 
Randall. Ruth V.. 
Rawing.. Eka. 
Reid. Mary Todd. 
Ring, Lillian E-. 
Ripley. A*a A,. 
Rolnmoo. Nora A- 
Ru»eli. Maiy A . 
SrKaelet. Sopnie M. 
Schuler. Jc*ephme. 
Seitnn. Rone D„ 
SWtei Ffidoboe. 
Sitter TKeophania. 
Solum. Nora O- 
Spemley. Nelle V, 

Spoooer. Ida G. 

Stanley. Alice W- 

Stevem. Ruth E^ 

Swan. Ed *'■> > . 

Taylor, I.eone E-. 
I ii. .:■ I -.:i. Elma O.. 

Walker. M. Irene. 

Walerbury. Ruth I.. 

Wheeler. Alice K.. 

Wietnan. Healer. 

W.HWm.. Nettle C. 

Wilion. Jetrie J, 

Wilton. Oh** A, 

Winternhetmer. Charlotte, 

WoUe. Helen S., 

Ziegler. lima H~ 

Zwa Bruonen. DaWy M.. 

Niagara. WW. 
Eau Claire. " 
N. F«dd«Uc. " 

PUo. Minn. 
Onenidle. " 
Spring Grore. * 
Spring Green. WW. 
Ma.00 CWy. la. 
Bearer Dam. Wat. 
Aitkm. Mmn. 
Galendle. WW. 
BoWe. Idaho 
Shawano. WW. 
Brandon. " 
EanUaire. " 
Beam Fall.. Penn. 
Giand Rapida. Mmn. 

Plauerille. WW. 
Wautaukee. " 
Appleton. ' 
Milwaukee. " 

Ely. Mmn. 
UCtn-e. WW. 

Merrill. " 
Mineral Pomt. " 

Sprmg Valley- " 

M. '."«;• !.-. Mmn. 

St. Paul " 

Manawa. WW. 

Appleton. Minn. 

Two Haiboik Mmn. 

Augwta. WW. 

Gal tenon. Te». 

Watertown. WW. 

Walertown. S. D. 

Hurl ■■'-,"■ -n. Wa 

EvamWUe. Ind. 

BelnW. WW. 

Cnxmnali. Ohio 

Monroe. WW. 



AlirftromW. Raj E-. 
Ban*. Rotml. 
BratrWr*. Chatfe. 
IWkmann. Fnufc II.. 
Otureh. Ki: ; — i. 
tJiuifh.ll. Floyd V.. 
ComwdL All«fi M . 
Crafc, Oliw N.. 
Davit, hi It. 
Flag* ChaHr. A.. 

r.Htn. Mia *['.. 

(Irani. Georgp K.. 
I I'uvi. Fjnwl E, 
I IdrndoH. Martin \V. 

Omt.\ Wk 
Muwalinr. Iowa 

EJkwoitK Wk 

FhM. Mien.>.. Wk 

I'latlr.illr. *' 
Drtroj, Mfck 

Ilait-nion. Oh*> 
jwrnfe Wk 

EJrnon. " 
NrW*. " 
Saginaw. Mich. 
Foil Scott, Kan. 
Junr.u. Wk 

Johntom, J. Nnn. 

Ki»wU*L r.. 

I>n. Uuii "I . 
P*art, Emn A . 
Rain. I. Ciani. 
Sttiarfn. I Irmy J.. 
Sinn r. I .otto. 
SoIm. Flank 1 . 
Suufoh.1. E*ll M . 
VaadVihool. ChanW S„ 
VuiMn. W. Karl. 

Vkkcft,Mamy H. 
WifganA C WOMB, 
Whr*!«. Oil. O.. 

Mnrnw-. U 
Frrmoot. M*f». 
CMbraV. W*- 

p«.raw. - 

Dataa.1. " 

Mn»Nir, " 
WauVau. " 
5. rvaoutna. " 
A, bey. la. 
OrW. Utah 
Omro. W-. 
Ivl(-l1un, " 
W»«i. Mmn 
Anligo. W-. 




■WW. 1 "■■'■' A.. 

ModixA. WU. 

Kreuf/ef. I jllUn M . 

Aihf m. WW. 

lUnwnd, Kmrli*. 

WKwK.1l. " 

Kfrtfm. Ncflir 1 1. 

Siurpoo. B«jr. " 

Ilurfowr*. Adtlaidr. 

Ne-w Richmond. ' 


Mmomonir. ~ 

CurtM, Urat M_ 


l-atta. Georgia. 

Anligo. ~ 

i >. -.:,-.. M.r „| M . 

Uy*l " 

Ma/ci . Vdma L. 

Ha.-)"-,. - 

Duflry. Lacfe V.. 

Superior, "* 

M«,0. Ilrl-n I ... 

Mmneapoln, Mian. 

Fall. Flonmr. 

HixW " 

Rountevill<>. Odaoah, 

Atdip. Wik 

I'ruil, Kdna Rttlh. 

L*J < '.to. w. " 

Sum, Irtna. 1 . 

Brandon, " 

FylpM. OIj.. 

Sur Frwic. " 

T, !!,-!,. Jmair N.. 

Merrill. " 

CmfeK. 1 trim U 

Moirii. Minn. 

Tio^Uidge. BtiKa. 

Mondoti. * 

I Ikimon. Florence. 

1 l.lflu. Mont. 

Writ. CwWir* E™ 

Mftuk. S. D. 





STOUT INSTITUTE, with it* varied line* of industrial activity, ila excellent buildings 
Mid equipment, iis rapidly increasing student body representing state*, its (acui- 
ty of specialists from different sections o( litis country and (rom abroad bringing idea* 
and meiKodi liotn many college* and technical schools and from experience, it* alumni 

now teaching or doing s[tccial work in all pari* of llir United State*, it* reputation among edu- 
cator* call and WC*t. i* the. outgrowth Irom a small beginning made in IB9I. by tltc creclion 
of .. little wooden manual training building of two room* to be used by die public school classes 

of Menomonie. 

Ai iltai lime, manual training was engaging the attention of the country, being iniro- 

duccd -t 1 a diiccl mining of the eye and hand and as a form of discipline. Mr. Sloul 

wanted ihe hoys and girls of Menomonie to benefit by this kind of work in the schools and at 

the *ame lime to gel a kind of practical training, something llial Would he used by many ol 

idem won alter leaving ichool, Bench woodwork was provided for lite boys and cooking 
for llir gifk "litis liltlr building pioved its usefulness, but w;i* inadequate for ihe numerous 
lines ol iliopwoik it icemcd desirable lo undertake, and in 1893 Mr. Sioul built and equipped 
a first clan three storied manual training school building, connected by .1 bridge with the high 
school building. Kacilitie* were provided foi freehand and mechanical drawing, bench wood- 
k. wood turning and mill work, foundry work, forging and machine shop work, cooking, 
■wing, and laundry work. Good looU and apparatus were installed throughout and in many 

ways, ibe provision iccmed Ideal. It WOI i't-l making it* value felt. when, in the winter of 
1 89 7. it was burned 10 ihe ground, along with ihe city high school. Mr. Stoul was not dis- 
couraged by this big loss, but determined t<» rebuild, even upon •» Urges scale ihan before if 
the citoena of Menomonie wanted tic idiobL They evidenced this by -t willingness to build 
,.s g.tod .» high school a* he would build manual naming school, and they put over sixty thou- 

,,nd dollar, into .. fine modern school building, well odaplcd 10 the necdl of Menomonie (<« 
many years. Mr. Stout wauled to put up n building containing school shops second lo none, 
.iixl luilcd 10 future needs, and added an extra forty thousand dollars lo bis building, with ftfly 

thousand mote (<>■ equipment, making the total cost of the Slout Manual 'Training School with 
equipment aboul one hundred and fifty thousand dollar*. Like llic building* which 


It were 

burned, .he two new building* were coaled wWi a bridge .It >UjM J»»W «* *«•■ » 
all kind, ol weather. Unliko .lu. older building*, >hey were bu.!. of brxk and fireproof ma- 

,enflU ' Ue Seoul ManudTwininK School was complied in 1898 .ndw.ncon.ide.ed.. 
Ildl .ime .he best eq*ped school of .he kind in .he country. ft proved for 
h from .he fifth grade through .he high school .o carry the different Ime, of manual tram- 
domestic Kience. and drawing. Special leachcr* were employed .0 r*ndle the* Mb- 

i ih-i ■ i . .i -. i ..r ii. i .»-.", i I'ufp 


S2^i^XIm^ I904 by the award of .he Grand Prize 

at the St Louts reposition for the exhibit of pupuY work in manual tra.mng, domeaUc art, and 
drawing. The equipment and count* we.r so complete that .he attention of *chooI people 

was immediacy turned to Menomonie. and .he graduates of ill high kIiooI were called to 
Cher cities to .each manual training. Some of the students, feeing thu demand, gave extra 
lime lo shopwork. and the instructor* gave individual attention to .he problem, of teaching 
fpecul clawe*. bu. a* yet the .raining school* lo* special teacher* were not started. 

The kindergarten .raining school was organized in 1899. and has done len year* of 
tucceatni) work, preparing leathers for kindergarten and primary grades. I. is lo be discon- 
tinued after ihis year because the state normal school at Superior hai established a kindergarten 
training departmcnl of high grade, and .here icemi to be no necessity of duplicating that work 
in Menomonie. when .here is such a demand for mora room for handling .he oilier forms of 
work for which the school rs so well filled. The kindergarten enrollment ha* averaged about 
thirly-five students each year of the school. 

The training schools for teachers of manual .raining and domestic science were organ- 
ized in 1903 and united with .he kindergarten training school under the name of Stoul Train- 
ing Schools, with Superintendent L D. Harvey at the head. Fifty-nine students were en- 
rolled ihis first year, and the growth has been Heady ever since.— eighty- 1 wo. ninety-two, one 
hundred .en, one hundred forty-six. and two hundred forty-three. A training school for home 
makers was started in 1907 with five students and hai increased this year lo eighteen. 

Until 1908. the schools were under the management of ihc board of education of 
Menomonie. !. was seen, however, that the growth of the school* ncceisilated additional 
building* and r<iuipmenl and teaching foice. and il was believed that an independent organiza- 
tion would lie able lo accomplish more for industrial education tlian could be accomplished 
under the old ad ministration. With llm .bought in mind llie Stoul Training Schools were re- 
organized and incorporaled a* Stout Institute, with I Ion. J. 11. Stoul a* president of llie board 
of trustee* and Supl. L D. Harvey a* president of .he institute. Immediately Iwo trade schools 
were formed a* a part of .he institute, one for [lumbers and one for bricklayer*. Sixteen 
Undent* have enrolled for .lie plumbing and one for bricklaying. 'Iliere are alio good sized 
classes in both .hrse Subjects from the high school. 

Stout Institute i* at present carrying on the following line* of activity^ "flic training 
of teacheft of manual training foe both elementary and secondary schools, by means of a Iwo 
year* course involving a very thorough study of shop practice Considered from .he teacher's 
standpoint, a brief study of the theoretical side of the subject, and systematic work in practice 
teaching: the training of teacher* of domestic art and domestic science in their various ns- 


peel*, especial attention being given to the application* ol design lo clothing and interior home 
furnishing, and to the applications of science course* to ihe selection and preparation of foods 
and lo ihe general care o( the home, all ol this being considered in it* relation to the pulilic 
schools and occupying two yean; the training of teachers of kindergarten and primary sub- 
jects, with the handling of classes in three Mcnomonie kindergarten* ami in the fust four grade*; 
the training of young women u home makers, a two yean course, including the care of the 
home, considered from economic, sanitary, and aesthetic standpoints, and the consideration of 
family relations: the training of young men as trade worker*--- practical one year courses be- 
ing given in plumbing and bricklaying: courses in manual training, domestic science, domestic 
art. freehand drawing, and trade work in the public schools ol Menomonic; experimental 
work in the field of industrial education, to determine values, content, and effective method of 
handling the work in public schools; a summer session (or special teachers, courses being 
given in the theory and practice of leaching and supervising manual training and domestic 
economy; the publication of Stout Institute Bulletin, containing matter of practical value to 
teachers of these special subjects in public school', 

'ITic training school for teachers of manual training began in 1903 with three students, 
graduate* of the local high school. Since that time it has received student* from all part* of 
Wisconsin and from thiitecn other stale* from Pennsylvania to California. It has grown from 
three lo fifteen, twenty, twenty-seven. forty-one. and (now) forty-six student*. It* (acuity has 
increased from two to six instructors, five of whom give full time lo ihc handling of manual 
training classes. It* graduate* arc now teaching or supervising manual training in every 
section of the country. The positions taken by graduate* cover normal school teaching of 
manual training, teaching special subject* such as mechanical drawing and joinery m ay 
high schools, teaching grade woodwork in a large city system, teaching and supervising 
manual training in medium sized and smaller cUic*. In several case* these graduates have 
planned and installed full equipment for ihe work. It is gratifying lo note that many of the 
graduates have shown their appreciation of the course* they have taken themsdve* by advis- 
ing sludents from their home towns or from the place* where they go to teach to take course* 
at Stout. Some of the be*t riudent* the school lias had have come in this way. Dirough 
ihe influence of bul two of the graduates, six student* have attended the institute. 

The training school (or teachers of domestic art and domestic science has grown since 
1901 from twcniy-onc students lo thirty-six. then thirty-eight, forty-seven, sixty-five, and lira 
year one hundred twenly-foui. Students have come from nineteen different states, and graduates 
are now leaching in several stales, The positions include: normal school teaching of domestic 
art and science, special leaching in high schools, teaching of cooking or sewmg m the grades 
of city achoob, leaching and supervising dome*tic art and science in many place*, demonstrat- 
ing for commercial house*, acting as hospital dietitian and U school matron. The growth of 
(his department ha* been beyond all laliom. and it « now far in the lead of similar school*. 
Many of the students here, a* in the manual training department, have come to ihe school 
through Ihe recommendation of former student*, which indicate* a lively alumni interest in Ihe 

future of Stoul Institute. 

The summer session was started m 1 906 as an experiment, and ha* now become a per- 


mancnl feature. It was thought thai manual Irabmg and domestic science teachers would be 
glad of an opportunity .0 become familiar with the course* and method, of Stou, InsWulc that 
former students would like to lake such cour5C5 a. have been added *>ncc they left or would tike 
to special.™ in certain subject*, that present of prwp«*ive students would lake extra work or 
try to shorten their courses, that school officials thinking of introducing manual (raining or do- 
mestic science would take advantage of summer courses, and that some would care for shop 
courses for the work itself. All of these suppositions have been realized, and the attendance 
has well justified the experiment. In three years the summer enrollment has increased from 
twenty to forty-eight and to ninety- three. This year, twenty states and Canada were repre- 
sented by directors and supervisor* and Special teachers of manual training and domestic science. 

The outlook is bright for greatly increased school facilities, for large additions to the 
student body, for larger recognition from school authorities, and for a wider field of usefulness 
through new industrial activities undertaken. Since 1906. a regular quarterly Bulletin ha* 
been published, giving detailed information regarding the work undertaken by the institute. It a 
planned to make this even more valuable for those interested in industrial subjects. 

It will be of interest to former graduates to have mentioned the members of the faculty 
of the Stout Training Schools of former years, who are not now leaching at Stout Institute: 

John H. Mason— director of training school for manual training teachers, 1903-1903. 

Albert G. Baucrsfeld— supervisor clcmenlary manual training. 1903-1905. 

S. S. Judd— joinery, pattern making, forging, machine shop practice. 1903-1903. 

Howard D. Brundagc— supervisor of elementary manual training. 1905-1908. 

Louis F. Olson—mechanical drawing, joinery, forging, 1906-1908. 

Newton Van Dalsem— a*sistant in woodwork. 1906-1908. 

Anna K. Mint-sewing, dressmaking, millinery. 1903-1904-1906-1908. 

Gertrude Rcinhart— food study and cooking, 1903-1906. 

Mary A. Dunning— domestic art, 1905-1907. 

Thomas R. Uoyd-Jones— scienc. English composition. 1 90 J-'04. (Principal high school.) 

George A. Works— nature study. 1905-1907. (superintendent of city schools. 1909.) 

Harold B. Shmn-chemistry. bacteriology. 1903-1904. 

A. H. Christman — chemistry, bacteriology, physiology. 1904-1906. 

William Urban-bacteriology, physics. 1906-1908. _ 

Martha Logsdon-Coull. --director of kindergarten training school, 1903-1906. 

l_oui*e R. Atkinson— director of Codington kindergarten. 1903-1905. 

(Catherine B. Shepherd— director of Central kindergarten. 1903-1906. 

S. H. Metcalf — theory of rnuric. note reading, kindergarten song*. 1904-1908. 

Alma L. Bin/el— director of kindergarten training school, 1906-1909. 

Maud Stewart— assistant in art department. 1905-1907. 

l_oui*e Christianson — assistant in art department, 1906-1908. 

N. J. MacArthur— director of school of physical training. 1903-1907. 

Carolyn Bornheim— assistant in physical training, 1903-1906. 

Agatha Carstcns — assistant in physical training. 1906. 

Edith H. Warning— composition and rhetoric. 1903-1904. 

Margaret Ashmun—English composition, 1904-1906, 

Edward Treleven-English. 1906-1907. 

1-elia Bascom— English. 1906-1908. 

Many of the above teachers taught public school classes as well as training school 
classes, but they will all be remembered by many of the Slout alumni. 




□0 HE days when the 1909 manual training class first met are vividly brot back 
now thai school is about to dose. With twenty -two member* in the class, 
the outlook (or good work, as well as good times, was bright. A starter 
(or the good time* came in the form ol a trip up the creek with the Senior 
fellows. The feed, gomes of tin can. and leap frog, and the good 

ann wcalncr arc *" pleasant memories. On this outing, material lor a glee 

' club was discovered. The club was organized with Chalfant pounding 

the strings and RochI hammering the beats. With the Stout male chorus as advance agent 
the Minstrel Show was given at the Junior reception with Bauman as director. To say that 
Bauman made us sing till wc were black in the face is putting it mildly. Al the close of the 
year we found that Harlacher. with Hoetflin and Lockwood as assistants, was signed up to do 
Fau Claire. Wcathciby was a prospective student at Thioop, Pasadena, California, and Price 
was to get his price at Fond du Lac. What was our surprise on our return this year to find 
Curran doing the elementary woodwork and practice teaching supervision as "one of the pow- 
ers that be," and Sharr getting a line on things as assistant in mechanical drawing, and Nihart 
of Oklahoma City, Okla. an added factor in class life. Practice teaching now became the 
regular dope to take between meals. A proof that it took well: Chalfant left before Christ- 
mas to accept a position at Douglass. Ariz., and the report has come to us that he has been re- 
elected with a substantial raise of salary. McKecver, dad of the class, was next to desert us 
for a position at West Division. Milwaukee. He U at present working in North Division, a 
position which is an advance from his first one. With Bowman down in EI Paso. Texas since 
February, wc expect to hear a fluent Mexican on his return. Scharr got his in the form of a 
position at Ely, Minn, and is re-elected at a substantial raise for next year. At the close of the 
first semester Ted Coffin Was deserted by Emma Hanson, leaving Ted to prove to us that 
girls can sure work some. They say that Miss Hanson spends all her spare time m reading 
"Housekeeping for Two". RochI has accepted an offer at Ncgauncc. Mich., and Bond! goes 
to Ironwood. Mich., leaving Bauman, Chloupek, Coffin, Curran, Funsell. Gerbcr, Mike and 
Charley Kavanaugh. Miller, and Nihart itill to be heard from. 


THE busy world of Stout Institute was startled out of its customary routine when the 
Juniors of 1907-8 descended ujkhi the school, double in number of any previous 
class in its history. The class numbered forty-four, with members from Wisconsin, 
Michigan, Iowa, Illinois, North Dakota, Montana and Kansas. Its number remained constant 
until the end of the year, when nine dropped from the ranks of the class. Three, Misses 
Culver, Clayton, and Showalter. were obliged to give up work on account of ill health. 
Three more of the number, the Misses McGilvra, and Miss Hankwitz of the 
Home-Makers' School found more congenial occupation in planning for homes of their own. 
Three members of the class dropped out to take up work elsewhere; Miss Latta, with her 



sisters, opened a dressmaking establishment. Miss Vanitvdt took up Normal school work, and 
Mt» McMullen, the study of music. 

At the opening of the present school year, the class was enlarged by the entrance of 
six one-year giiU; Miss Nellie Warner, a grade teacher from the Milwaukee schools. Mm Nel- 
lie Fitzgerald from the Oshkosh Normal. Miss Esther Moran. a Superior grade teacher. Ml» 
Alice Wheeler, an art teacher from the Galveston. Texas schools, and two Sisters, Fridoline 
and Thcophania. from St. Row's convent at LaCrossc. Wisconsin. The class n very proud of the 
Sisters, who came to Stout to study domestic science, with the view of teaching it in boarding 
schools conducted by Catholic Sisters. Sister Fridoline has been in the convent (or sixteen 
years and has taught for twelve, while Sister Thcophania has been in the convent for thirteen 
years and has taught for ten years. 

At the end of the first semester, one of the class members. Mm Jennie Gocsslmg, com- 
pleted her work in Stout and went to Springfield. Mo., to lake charge of the Domestic Science 
Work in the Missouri State Normal. 

In February, another loyal, royal girl. Miss Alice Wheeler, was compelled to tare 

on account of poor health. m . 

On April seventh, death removed from the ranks of the cUss oneoi its brightest and 
most lovable girls. Elizabeth Hogan. or. as she was familiarly known to all the girls. "&*&* 
had made a place of her own in the heart, of her class farruly. a place which cannot be filled, 

and from which she is sorely missed. - . i 

The members of the Domestic Science Class are particularly congenial, and every 
school day i* full of happy times for them. Of the special occasions on which the cU« has 
made mem-, only brief mention can be made here. There was the afternoon given them, as 
juniors, by the seniors at Bertha Taintex Hall in the fall of 1907; the return party gnen by 
them, thru the courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey, at the Harvey home durmg the sprtng of 
1908; the large party up the river, with Mr. Harvey for fireman and chaperone. and the 
juniors for guests; the two Halloween parties given by the class for thejumors. one a. Bertha 
Tainier Hall, the other in the Kindergarten rooms; the return "kaliko party grven by the 
Junior girls, where the class saw themselves as others see them, when the teacher, appeared 
in the beloved stripes; the never-to-be-forgotten dinner when Section J entert«nec I Section II; 
and the jolly sleigh ride and dinner given the practice teacher, by Mus Wood and Mr. Crane 

ol the Agricultural School. ,...,. i i . i ,„ M J 

The cits* of 1909 Is distinguished not only for its ttC bemg the largest class to grad- 
uate from the mstiluhon. hut also because of the inauguration within Us hrstory of several im- 
poru* movements. It b .he first cUss to be graduated from Stout Institute. £»£"*» 
!,. roll the first Home Makers' Class. I, is also die fin. ^"f*^.™*£™£* 
So popular ha. this class grown that pictures are made for the g«U «Ut«!» 
forms and graduating dresses are furnished at cost; shoes are ofierec I tothe member, at a great 

come neceJy to set down its Ufefe hs story- has only .us, b^n h^^a—W av 
terming chapters may be expected, telling of history made by the girls ot the Uass ot u* 
they go about doing their useful work in the world. 


HE Junior year I««un b Ae Stout Tram** School stand, oui in hold relief 
from the yc-n in qui I fob School I).yv. Why-becauso we stalled oul 

,n W mr.i lo fit ounehre*. through out training. In. that honorable and beau- 
ty work- -ieacl,.ng iinle children; and to reach a Bod-grWiBlion. At 
fir* our class numbered hut fourteen, bill with ihe coming of Florence FaD 
and Odanah Rounsrilc we counted "Wet sixteen." ITm* war good 
.4.1 days «hcn we were Junior, together. How scared some of us were m 
psychologv. hut uh a t fun we had in drawing] Wr were proud lo think 
that the head ol the detriment considered in capable of conducting .his cIm without thr 
aid of ■ wpcfvisor twice racl. week. And Nature Study) Wwnt « fine? Hie poor 
teacher I know we kepi hei busy »>ing to find enough work lo keep m occupied. 

Finally we came to our Senior year. Of the old girls, two had left. Grace Drake, lo 
finish her course al Chicago University, and Franca Mealy, to assume the "dignified role" of 
Udeiga.tncr in Ironwood. Mich. 1 lowever. Ail gap was filled by (our others coming here 
to complete their training. They were Delia Decker. Cora I lu.Ihurt. Sadie hgleston. 
and Gwendolyn Fenlon. We are now at the top of the ladder and most important. I"he 
discipline we got nuely showed us thai "Stout Life" i>n'l all fun. Hut I suppose that helped 
some lo make in what we are now. fof every one knows thai ours is the finest, although the 
LAST class to leave the school. 


ON September Iwrnly-firsl. eighteen Juniors entered Stout Institute. Misses Fall. Rouns- 
ville. and Fruit joined the class, (or they entered the second semester of last year. 
Tho few in number, ihey fell that llieir work was <|Uite as important as that of the 
Domestic Science Juniors, and when they taw then program and found that it included hlhics. 
Music, Technics, and Nature Study, they were certain that theirs would be a busy year. 

There were so many Nature Study excursions, so many individual searches for birds 
and butterflies, so many periods of observation al Central. Codington, and North, that the 
autumn months went very rapidly. 

One of our menuVrs, LucOe liadley. had to leave us in November, because of illness. 
She had made a place lor herself in all our hearts and we have missed her greatly. 

When we returned afler Christmas, we learned ibat Miss Lurilr Durley had left US to 
enter the University of Wisconsin, Later re|x.rts say that Miss Durley will take a Home- 
makers' Course here next year. 

Miss Georgia Italia entered the second seme*ler, so we now number twenty. 

Early in March we learned thai the Stout Kindergarten Department was to exist no 
longer, so next year will find us widely scattered. I lowever. we shall not forget our first year 
al Stout.— our ihoiitfhlful Seniors, our Psychology classes, our course in Mechanical Drawing. 
and ihe seeds we planted in sawdust. 



We. the jolly Junior*, who entered in 1908. 

And are noted (or being brilliant and decidedly up-to-date. 

Started our noble school career 

On September twenty-fir*!, a day most drear. 

It was at this enchanting lime 
ITie Junior* teamed to toe the line. 
Especially the D. S's, it seems to me, 
Who numbered exactly eighty-three. 

Alas! their profession proved so great 
Five more entered the band and came in late. 
Increasing the "Stout" number to eighty-eight 
And every one is doing fust rate. 

The Homemalcers twelve, a class most rare. 

Started out. their dutiful life to prepare; 

Four departed— we ho(>e for a good reason— 

And several more entered, to be sent out next season. 

On September twenty-fifth, when the students were still blue. 
And everything about was very strange and new. 
They were tendered a reception of which they still do boast. 
And why not> The Honorable Mr. Stout was the host. 

Hurrah (or the class of 19091 

Who have given the Juniors such a jolly good time: — 

For instance the reception so grand 

Which was Licking in nothing, not even the band. 

A trip up the river,--- on the barge we went. 

And Mr. Harvey hit bountiful services lent: 

We came home by moonlight, drifting along. 

And the hills fairly echoed with the good old Stout song. 

Here's to the classes who have gone More. 
Here's to the Institute on Menomin's shore. 
Here's to Mr. Stout, the best of men. 
Hut hete's to the class of 1910. 




AS the twenty-fint o( September drew nigh ,1-. .«^ to •■ '"< " •"■* 
lhan high .boo! age began to nuke their W* -ow.-cU Mcnomon,. IV> bdd 
deckled .0 enter "Stouf. By Monday morning (.he 21*l) .hey had been m -own 
Ion* enough Ul find boarding and rooming place, and were ready I. let* down WO*. 
After they had pan! out Ihek money >° *« «*** Mr. Brace, and had found OUl 
what they were to do. where and why they were to do it and ^numerous oA« minor ^int, 
.here began to be a semblance of order out of the chaos and the clau of 1910 came into »e 

"* The next few day. were spent in gelling acquainted, both with the teacher, and with 
h other, and in gelling down to earnest work. 

The faculty announced about thU time that we had to wear uniforms bo we all re- 

pawed to the clothier* and purchased the prescribed 

costumes. Then we had to have a picture or two. 

■ ,4 , ^ f , J These proved so satisfactory that we h,id them made 

?* *ff"?,]l. '..l'. , „', 'I ij into postcards and scattered them broadcast over this 

1 ** i, ^ l ^ l ^^ i ^^^^ country to advertise this great and glorious class. 

Work had now begun in earnest and. aside from dances and parties, the days were 
much the same. Occasionally, some excitement was caused by one of our number finding his 
amnitv among the many girl, who attend "Stout", but this soon became such a common occur- 
rence that it ceased to bring out applause. 

The Miking Club was organized and many of our class were members. I he Seniot 
boys entertained us up Wilson Creek on Saturday alternoon and who will ever forget that 
day) My. how it rained! The elements had it in for us. that was evident. But even the 
tain failed to dampen our spirits. We had loads of fun. 

Somebody called a meeting of the entire class one evening after school and after some 
discussion officers were elected. The only way they had to pick out their choice of the can- 
didates was to line the culprits up and pick by looks. It is needless to say that T. Grant Kaill 
was elected president. Col. M. Comwell was elected secretary. The girls got the other of- 
fices. . . 
School had been going but four weeks when the Seniors entertained us. I his was the 

first formal reception of the year. We have all sworn by the Seniors since October 23. 

December 19 was the beginning of the Christmas vacation and we who were not so 
fortunate as to be able to go home were terribly lonesome for two long weeks. Still. 1 muin't 
include all of us in the lonesome lid, for who dares to say trust Beckman was at all lonesome? 

School began again January 4th. after a most enjoyable vacation. On the 24th we had 
that never-to-be-forgotten character party. Of all the costumes ever thought of 99 per cent ol 
them were there. "Bones". Railt. Becltmann and Comwell were winners. 

Barry joined our ranks at the beginning of the second semester and he was immediate- 
ly made at home in our social affair*, being quite a sociable fellow. 

Nothing unusual oceuied from this on until G. Wm. Wiegand fell ami badly sprained 


his ankle. ThU took one of our numlier away for what eventually proved, the rest of the year. 

Johnson and Kostct entered at thii time increasing our number lo 26. 

Up lo the present lime, nothing ha* occured worth noting. We are looking forward 
to a prosperous ending of llm, our first year, and. ui behalf of the Manual I raining Oat* ol 
1910. [ wish lo say. "May coming classes prosper and 1« at happy as we have l>een in our 
work together llm year." I S. V. 


Dfl| .1. .d'o.inl! All on for a trip thru our city. Arc you ready) Lei her go, 
Mr. Chcffonier. 

We are now ascending the depot hill, made famous by the fact lhat so 
many teams and aulos are stalled annually in the mud. and lhat the hall girls 
have lo lake the bus. The sides of this hill air left unsightly on purpose, 
so that the people won't be disappointed when ihey reach the summit. 
Jusl a minute please,— we are stalled— all right, we are moving again. 
At Usl we are at ihe lop. You will notice ihe magnificent building on the comer to 

M»ui iNsimiir. 

■ i MM M -' IRK1I 


your right. Thai b lb home of the plumbing and brick laying school. Dial man starnhng 
in front with the green hat b Willie Hcfemnget. the man who show, the boy* how to lay 
The man in the second window eating peanut. b Percy Fuchs. He s a phimber. 

That building oui ihere in the yard b the High School. Dave Inomas and Uppie 
Jackson go to school there. Yes. there they are now by the window watching for an op- 
portunity lo WlVC al certain domestic science girls. 

The other building in this yard is the Stout Institute. ITiey put that bndge between 
.he two buildings so that the high school boys and the Stout girls would experience no diffi- 
culty in arranging dates for Friday. Saturday, and Sunday nights. It n also used for other 

You asked who those girls are attired in convkt suits. Those are nothing but Slout 
domestic science girls on their way to classes. Yes. there are one or two homeseckers there 
loo. The man with the scowl on his face is "Doc" Nihart. the enemy of "lough blokes." 
Whenever he sees any of this tribe he "dings 'em on the bean." He is also a follower of the 
famous southpaw. Cy Young, and he practices his "rural free deliver)'" on the campus. 

Across the street over there is the "Gym." and "Nat." Merc is where the boys and 
girts get the exercise required to give them strength enough to study their lessons. The "Gym* 
is very popular with the manual training boys. They look forward to 'I hursday mornings 
with impatience because it b on this day that they have "Gym" work. 

We are now on Wilson avenue. ITiosc two yellow houses to the left are also part of 
the Institute, fhe first one b the library. Students may be found here during the day. perusing 

musty volumes, or engaged in psychological research. Dales are occasionally arranged here. 
The office of Louis Roehl editor of the Annual, is also located in this bu3dmg. and meetings 
of the Annual stall are frequently conducted here. The other house is the homemaker's cot- 
tage. We will say nothing about this cottage as the inmates speak for themselves. 

~4f| j * v •* 


"l"hc Dunn County Normal and Agricultural School arc housed in that brick building 

to your right. Mere is where Mr. Crane turned out his team of "Invincible*," (five cents 


We now come to the Dunn County News Office where the Stout Annual was ground 

out on legal cap. 

Passing along, we nest see the Congregational Church, then the Methodist Church, 
the home of "Dick" Coram, the minittcr's son. and lastly, the Court House. This modem 
looking structure is not a place for spooning, friends, hut where the strong arm of the law is 

We next pass on to the main tborofare. To the left, you will notice the Menomonie 
Candy Kitchen where chocolate nut sundaes arc only ten cents. 

We next come to the house of Harvey K. Snivcly. the well known comedian of 
"Diamond and Hearts" lame. 

On looking to your right, people, you will see the flaliron building, and be sure to note 
the great tombstone display. Here is where "Chuk" Kavanaugh pawns his monument when 
he is broke. 

That drug store you sec over there is where "Doc" IJrooks rolls pills and washes win- 
dows. "Doc" is one of the four hundred. 

Notice that fashionable haberdasher next. In the window you wiB sec Beckmann. 



i„,U««fcrU»i«JAirt«dK«lo»-eh. He*. I920modcl"allwool a nd.y.rd 


Thai nun . n tSe comer ova I W n "Shorty" Bonrll. manager ol llir notorious Stout 
Rnket IM Squid Fmsng i* one of the manager'* "accomplUhmenb. 


To your right you «ee Mrnomonie'* trn cent theater. Tlirrr H nothing like it in the 
cily. Another place of mVreit it our pmloffice. the only one of iU kind in the Northwest. 


That Urge building over there » the Memorial, which conuins qui public hbrar> . 
dance hall, theatre. Unitarian church, G. A. R.. and Club Rooms. Here rt b that our local 
lalml » squelched. That man you see on the steps with volume 39. Encyclopedia llr fun- 
nies, under hii arm, is Solar looking for new idcai. 

Ilia! place over there where young America abound* n Monte Carlo— no, I mfM 
Monte Cri»to. They gel our money anyway. Charge it lo Dad. 


'I"he ureet we are now on u Broadway. That Urge red structure on the comer » 
the I lotel Royal. Chloupek, the vegetarian, live* there. He i- called the vegetarian because 
he iv "> lond of "Spuds," The three "mutt" with their feet upon the radiator are the Royal 

On that bill !>oard across the street you will *ee advertised the Home Minstreu for a re- 
lurn engagement, 2009. ttarring the Smith Broi. in their rattle bone specialty. "Wait a minute. 
Hilly— I muffled il!" 

61 plate lbov« there i* where the Social Dancing Chi) give* Father I ime * »m 
for 1»» money at 12:15. 

Patting into the residence vrtii»n \>>r next come lu llic home of Pre*. I hivey— " null 
■aid/* You .i-k if lho*e two building* .«c the uylum-— no, they arc not. llio tliry do 

houM some "taw*." ThoK building* aic Taintri I Inll and the Annex, the latter commonly 

called "Barney Cattle," beciu«e it wai made out of .» barn (wanned over), Front rooms $20 
extra. The girl in the Moond Mory window r» Gumm Nile*. Thai water lily pond you »ce 
behind these buildingi i> I -»ke Menomin. which afford* excellent *k*ling during thr winter 
month', (eight month*). af*o good swimming and city water >upply (?) 

I'll! on the brakes there. "Ouweb." for »r art- going brlow. 'Ilir big residence to 
your left i* Sen. Stout'* home. Tlir next pi ice of interest h Wihon Geek. Thai bunch »f 
fellow* you *ee perched on the railing i* the "1. Ilila IV." Do you lee that man down there 
in that canoe? That'* Mr. Kl/inga. instructor in bent iron and hammered metal*. See lho*e 
bubble* arising on Oh- lurface of the creek?— 'Ilial'a "Cutie" Chloupek taking ha annual bath. 

You have now wen Menomonie'* wonder*, and, alter paying your fare, you can fol- 
low thi* road to the Junction and catch the la*! train going ea-t. 

IVUf IAS[)l\(i. Wit .SON UUKK 

■ l 

. 005- 

to^hve tlii« little bu*i<ji 
flncf arotrviim fat you'll K 


Hum »li*lt h.ivc ti" othei Day brlofr me; lo I am thy Day. Thou thall not di< ■ CUM 
Int thou take thy nrinhln»i"» name in vain! Tliou »ha!t not kill time! lliou rhalt buy i«" 
ream of note ptDCTi yea. and ink even 10 the half of thy kingdom, 'hat thou maytt |»ul all I wy 
in writing. Iliou -lull have three prince*! npron*; even (tripe* to keep thee neat. 

Iliou thall partake of nothing hut a balanced ration;- -cVn to the protetdft. c*rt>ohydr*te*. 

and fat* thereof. 

I-et thy recitation* u> thine, that they may leave a dear cut and definite; yea and *nappy 
imptetsion on thy «ouh. 

And let it come lo |um from the beginning that ye lwnd not from thu way:— that thy 
day* may he long in thi» temple of -kill. induMry. and honor. 



Last night a* I sat do/ing. 

Deep in a mission chair. 

I Hood in Old Stout Inning School 

In all her grandeur lber« 

I heard the anvil* ringing. 

And 'midst the iron* clang. 

Mrlhoughl the voice of Olson 

Up (rom the loigr room rang; 

While sparks flew high I heard him cry 

And this the dirge he sang: 

Slout Training School. Stout Training School. 

Fling wide your door* and ring. 

Big lime to-night if all goe* right. 

/\nd we will have our fling; 

Wr care not for expense*. 

For Stout will pay the hill. 

And once again the course WW changed. 

One ten ($1 10.00) lo pas.* the gate; 

And you go* "conned" if entering there 

After the stroke of eight. 

A "sheep-skin's" »urely worth the price 

They asked of you to pay; 

It wa* the new Stout Institute 

In session all the day; 

It was Stout's stout Stout Institute 

Upreared from wood and clay. 

Stout Institute, Stout Institute. 

We ne'er shall see you more; 

'l"he Monte. Annex. Smith's good floor; 

Ami all gay time* are o'er. 

likewise, those horrid lesson plans 

Thai make our life a bore. 



The Right of "Weigh"-Brightie. 

I"he Crisis— Ha /el Arnold. 
The Strollers— Bets and Oppie. 
The Girl at the Helm-Mrs, Taft. 
Last of the Barons— Nihart. 

I 'ilgrim's Progress— Arthur Coram. 
Heavenly Twins — Spuds and Cutie. 
The I* iring Line — Mary Todd. 

ITie Gambler — Ruth Byrne. 
The First Violin— Funsett. 
The Leaven of Love — Emily Ingram. 
The Eternal Question — Vivian Brown, 

Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come — Earl Steendahl. 

The Honeymoon Trail — Beu and Frank. 

A Message from Mare—Jessie DeBolh. 

The Servants) in the House — Hall Girls. 

Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder — Harvey Scharr. 

ITie Ijdy of the Decoration — Valma Mayer. 
That Girl Montana— Florence Harmon. 
Hie Girl from the Golden West-Ethel Rader. 

My Wild Irish Rote- Florence O'Leary. 

Mrs. Wiggs— Ann FtfWcL 

The Man I Left Behind Me— Dunnie. 

The Choir Invisible — Ava Ripley. 

Last Night the Nightingale Woke Me— Ruby Jourdan. 

Innocence Abroad — Frank Beckmann. 

The Gentleman from Indiana— Mr. Cornwall. 


"Girls, don't forget to pick up the floor and tables before you go." 
"Do gel up on the table to cut your materials, and then the floor won't be in such an aw- 
ful condition." 

Bessie Chamberlin is now out so much at night that we have decided she is making a 
study of the Solar System. 

"I have something, dear, to teB you. 
I have wished to say before;" 
And he drew up close beside her. 
"Your rat shows thru your pompadour." 



To the fait lown of Menomin. 
Builded by the broad Red Cedar, 
By ihe brimming swift Red Cedar; 
In the fall of Nineteen Seven, 
Came a youth, bold Roland Chloupck. 
Fair uu he, and good to look on. 
He a man in all dimension*, 
[•"raring neither nun nor devil: 
Full "|>eK tops" of broad extensions 
Disregarding all conventions. 
When in (pring, he blossomed boldly. 
"Chappy lial" and tan shoes mostly: 
Swell tan pumps with buckles golden 
Matching hair lo a perfection. 
Which was of the style "peroxide." 
O, he was a sight refreshing. 
Hut to speak in accents slangy, 
Mb "long suit" was hb "fussing." 
lie it said unto his credit 
That he was a "bird" at "chasing"; 
Breaking hearts and sometimes bank notes. 
Class pins dangling from hb watch fob 
And emblazoning hb waistcoat 
Spoke the numtar of hb conquests. 
Maidens, legion, fell adoring 
'Neath the spell of hb attractions. 
On the comet, blew he lusty. 
Wringing notes most dire, distressing. 
From that bra/en throated trumpet. 
Making joints he was a fizzle; 
Wrecked the wood with maul and chbel. 
Thb brave youth of gracious repute 
Was beloved of a maiden, 
Stout of heart and stout of stature. 
Stout of faith and avocation. 
But alas! he proved unworthy. 
Fickle as the Hare of March a. 
He "broke" camp and "sought new pastures." 
May there come a time when he will, 
L/>ckrd far down in fiery dungeon, 

Swing » »»edge thai weigh* six hundred; 
Pound refrigerated iron; 
On an anvil made of bau wood. 
Forging bolli to serve Old Vulcan. 
May "ihm wood" be hit destruction; 
"Water wheel*" be hi* sustenance: 
HDB hii "chief lormentor." 



Our Durand Sub»cribcr-«1 think that at a rule it U better policy lo take but one girl at a 
lime to a party. It is not your fault that there is a dearth of young men at your college. 

David T.—Ye*, you are right in thinking it well to cultivate the ac«iuanlance of college 
girls. There n nothing to conducive to manliness. 

Mr. Vicken-- Don't despair, you'll leam to dance soon. Surely there b some good girl 
who will gladly leach you. 

Martin K.— It will be necessary only to TIP your hat lo the Hall gob. Tho it is more 
gallant to RAISE il. you thereby expose yourself lo ihc cold. If you insist on RAISING 
it, ihii may be done with least danger at noon. 

Earie S.— No. it ts not necessary to treat Miss '» friends whenever they come 

in. Tho it may increase your popularity, it is an awful drain on your father's pockctbook. 

Max B.— Do not give your opinions too freely. Reserve them for the Annual Board 
where ihey will count. 

O. Miller— You surely should learn the bam dance. It makes a person graceful and it 
nol difficult if one ha* a good partner. 

Mr. Heuscr—Ye*. a lavendai handkerchief is quite correct to wear with a taupe suit. 
Do not omit amethyst cuff links and stick pin. now so popular in the best shop*. 

Mr. Craig— Do you think you are quile loyal to the gkl in your home town? Of course, 
help the other fellows out, bul don't allow yourself lo get loo interested in any one girl. Yes. 
sixteen suits are all you will need. 

We cannot all be pretty. 

And we cannot all be smart. 

And we cannot all go fussing. 

All of us have not the art. 

Nor can we all lie clever 

And willy all (he while. 

Hut there's something sure the matter 

Willi us. if we cannot smile. 

O life is o nrcr;ondman is a boat 
Unleashed from ficr moormq adowmf to float, 
Some steer safely alone Ihru the decree of fate. 
Some ore scuttled and sunk by a mutinous mate 




They found liim crumpled in a hump. 
His "tunning gear" awry; 
Ho "appeii eh ::,,■ in i- ■ " went bump 
And "that's the reason why." 

Alas, so soon he struck the "bevel;" 

He scarce had climbed the "grade of We." 

In maxim "plane"; in "spirit level;" 

His pleasures S(alloyed) by (ate's cruel "knife." 

No "vise" had he. nor lime to "waste." 
ITie "course" he steered straight as a "die* 1 ; 
But he didn't have a "lesson plan." 
And "that's the reason why." 

No more he'll tread our classic halls 
On wider learning bent; 
Nor hatfe thru town when twilight (alls. 
By "seven-thirty" sent. 

No more on "Barney's" floor he'll stand. 
The focus of two score of eyes. 
With trembling knees; hat clutched in hand. 
Tho badly "fussed"; to seem at ease he tries. 

"Four bits" he paid for oyster slew. 
At the "Monte" "after the ball." 
No more he'll wa3 those "sheckeb few"— 
He's "cashed his chips" for good and all. 

At eight o'clock, woke from a trance. 
No more he'll hear the call of "Psy"; 
He wore his "shirt outside his pants". 
And "that's the reason why." 

"L'nmorte now" those "subtle curves"; 
Have lost their "charm"; their "rhythm" fled; 
Ha soul is gone, "transition" borne; 
No "union" here, this "clay" is dead. 

This "Frame" so good when life "obtained". 
Can naught of further "interest" hold; 
"Clamp down" his "Coffin" "Mission stained." 
And "chuck" him in the "mould." 


2 cup* of brain* 

I cup of nerve 

\H cups of responjibia'ty 

I do/, plump note book* 

I pkg. of womanlineis 

I empty pocket-book 
ii dot fresh B. Coli 

I structural formula 

I pleated skit draft 

I cup of amiability 
A dash of smile* 

Method: — ... . ,, ,., 

Mix dry ingredient*; add a few social (unction* and flavor with the essence of friendship. 
Place in a sterile fU*k and sterilize for 20 minutes for three consecutive days in an Arnold 

Serve in Petri dishes with whipped odium Laclis and garnish with aspergillus. 
This recipe will serve one person for two yean at unlimited cost. 

-rmrlie YneffiinD? 




Where ihe first faint sunl>eams gladden. 
Where ihe selling tun rays redden. 
Where thy lowers battlemented. 
'Gainst an azure sky supplanted. 
Where ihe moonlight falls in glory 
On a spol that's old in story. 
E'er we contemplate this splendor. 
Lift the vail and lei's look under. 
Locked within thy dark recesses. 
Held by stubborn walk's caresses. 
Robbed of life, and mirth, and gladness; 
Languishing in dreary sadness; 
Bound by mandates none dare transgress; 
Guarded by a fiend preceptress, 
A Medusa hideous, awful. 
Holding rights ihe powers call lawful. 
Cruel, flinty hearted monster. 
Woe lo those who go against her. 
Why revolt at the tradition 
Of the Rack and Inquisition) 
Rend of bone and broadswords' crash; 
Naught are ihey lo Barney's HASH. 
Where ihe "pug" that's not thru growing 
"Served "La Sloul" with red blood Bowing. 
Where they pass glucose for maple. 
And the cakewalks off the table. 
'■"here a hundred giggl'ing lasses 
Bore you thru with opera glasses; 
And maids demure, of sober mind. 
Fling remarks most cruel unkind. 
Those who ought of righl to warn you. 
From ihe heights, look down and scorn you; 
Chucking in unholy glee 
O'er the plight of you and me. 
Knights of old held high their glasses. 
Drank ihe health of bonnie lasses; 
Clasped the Tom Veil as loken; 
Pledged an oath ne'er to be broken. 
"By ihe heaven that bends above you" 
Swore lo keep for aye and love you. 

Armor clad with martial song 
Forward rode to Vcnge all wrong. 
You. who are camped on fortune'* Irail. 
Here's a quest tha! eclipses the Holy Grail. 
Here a treasure, precious, golden; 
Fair » it; good to beholden. 
Diamonds set in metal chased. 
Compared with this, would look like paste. 


■Aufwiederschcn.' she whispered soft. 
And o'er her words he pondered oft. 
They met again; but why> O why) 
Sie hat ein mann und kinder drei. 

Dunnie— Oh. I'm so hungry— guess I'll turn into a poet $o I won't have to eat so much. 
Spuds — I'd rather turn into a restaurant 



Flaherty— "Oh! is this a spread?" 

Hazel— "This a swellcr 'an a goat-gee. bul this makes me homesick!" 
Mildred— "Come on in. Van, and have some eats. Dot got a box from home— that's 
Boscobel you know." 

Chorus~"Where did you say?" 

Klumbie~"Did you say you had some nice vresh gream buffs?" 

Ul "This coffee's hotter than the band." 

Bon— "Gals, don't you want some more coffee? Well if you don't want any. I guess 
I'll have some more. Please pass the sugar." 

Ruth— "Well, what do you know about this?" 

Rubic— "I'll be in in a minute, just wait till 1 wash my face." 

Mibs— Ah, come on. honey, have some more. 

Brighlie— "Oh I can't. I've got to go over to the Annex." 

Helen— I've got SO much work to do." 

Van— "Hurry up. Floss, and the rest of you downstairs triplets." 

Jess O.— "Ester's going to sleep instead of coming down. 

Nellie— "Oh never mind getting up. I can just as well sit here on this book-case as not." 

Marie— "Why don't you say something. Beckie?" 

Beckie— "Oh. I'm busy eating." 

Mary~"Oh. 1 can't come. I have to write a letter to Kansas. May I take your d^bon- 

ary, Lil?" , . , , 

Franccs-'AVdl. goodnight. guV-M take this home and eat it m the morning. 
Miss F.— "Girls, it's nearly eleven o'clock-lime the lights were out" 


An excess of - Jollification 

Makes you 'lax - Deterioration 

Prof, gets some - Information 

Snoops around in * Observation 

Calls you in for Consultation 

When you venture - Explanation 

Prof, returns with - Condemnation 

Of no avail - Expostulation 

Iho eloquent your - Declamation 
On dead cars falls your - Supplication 

Bad (or bad is - Compensation 

Tho being fired means - Damnation 

Do not whine for - Consolation 

You but show - Capitulation 



r<* iwHut l mi. and dram »»' 1 t ' ,u, ' i: 

IV thwlnwa U1L the mommti flil: 

ITiU Ur ncodoi to ptrti unknown, 

| inir tO think; I mrfrly til, 

|, l low don * Fra n c h iw un tu you> 

2. Why did the cookie *"»«' 

3. Hhvt you wen thr new r«Jli«|| plH »t IntltahiinV 

4. Where did !>«""»' »*vr l '"' eMdMOd 

5. Wlul can you t*l«h tn * iirrow tup) 

6. Who u Urwlr &«ibutk> 

7. Giv* ihr appiimmale weight ol haitl wat«> 

ft. Doki9m ■ diwcfrMirncl eoolofi 
'>. Why oom iia|W>raot7 

10. Why ibould » huit iell*r bfl dow) 

1 1, Why n«t put * '«'"« "» brand? 

\l. I)<»r» whirling nukr eie*m heller? 

1 3. Why w.*uld you H. CoO> 

14. Whal » thr value ol |Hr> 

15. What » ihr VtlUfl "f DoTOOUk Silence) 

16. Why .Ik- ii («l*0> 

1 7. Why ukr nonfat t«> dye> 

18. Why have an auulaiil mi dying* 
10. Why tin phtgOfiytO) eat Vtn alivr> 

l\). Why n Oumhrrlui'i walrr not wrll waler) 

21. Why hnn « mh «> lb* IWi| won) 

22. How many MOM make harmony? 

Some fnlki deep ihr livelong day, 
Scflir deep ihr clock aroun'; 

Some ukr i|#opin lUndn up, 

Ami wmir nlyin' down; 

SoflM pftfff In Urrp al ni|(ht. 

Some folki deep a neap, 

lldl hoWi ami wliy. and when and whrir 

I )orw't I 1 ill- i is Krym4dt deep* 



The cuImI —•SpUuV 

llir liumiiinl Jpm Jiukum 
I lie tWMtr.t MaiRir 1 _i*.|iPV 
llir hn|>|>irtt---II<m (ifiimh*w 
Hie (Urknt--1 Jllun Roytr 

Mr Ilrwir V*nl Mr 

llir deiieal — Mtnr I limlmuii 

llir unailrtl— Kmily lliomai 
Hip nuNl talkative "IVh" 
'IV »wrrtert---l telen I |i»wy 

U\r damtie»t-"Je**ie 'Illliriri 
Hip m<»! dignifiril -"lirtkir" 

Iltr naunhtim - Kulli Mormon 

"Ali, my d«l w. would you b« •« tind U U» -'>' I'll dm what n done with ih» vatf 
number of— •h.—StOul Mudwta> M 

"Why y», we irfom all we can ami what we CM I wr tan. 

II llirrr -ll'd hr illiothn lliH-l 
Then heir lot rriugr we would fly: 
IV ill the world iliould hr iuhmrined 
TbU Ixiok would Mill he dry. 
(In one of I %yt botany hook* found in lectuie room.) 

M.u PcfUm-rd Bka lo become acquainted wilh die nun who d,«ovrn-d the why ol 
the ihU*. I lr Vnrw why the whetelotf ihe lhu» ought no! to have been. 


lleaii IWuminrli hold, ami lovelorn twain*; 
A manim. ww IM MM 
ll'i eauer I« lo love a ind 
I ban make a K"l love you. 

Take I'rrkin. Blolo* 47 v.r*i~Ta..rW ha-mlr*. M*L hut odd* Save .he 

mint, WKAK1.Y lecture*. 



"Friend*, what o the pleasure of the class?" 

"I'm a* mad as the band." 

"This is the most beautifullest party I have ever saw." 

"That's a blooming shame." 

"I'm going with Mr. Raitt. our Class President." 

"Oh. gee. I'm pretty nearly crazy!" 

"Isn't that rare!" 

"Aw, guys!" 

"What of *>" 

"(lease don't talk in the class rooms. ' 

"I'm so busy, girls. I'm just spinning on my ear." 


"Girls, its almost eleven o'clock. Time your lights should be out." 

"Papa always sleeps on a hair mattress." 

"What shall 1 do with this problem?" 

"Why. grey it." 

"Those subtle cuhves—is that Ahl?" 

'Tuf bloks! That fellow's mean enough to pull young corn." 

"Say. fellows!" 

"Have you seen Zummie?" 

"Popcorn! Popcorn! NUe. fresh popcorn." 

"Do not hit die anvil mil die hammer." 

"Maybe— perhaps." 

"Ich weiss nicht." 

"Ya, let's do that." 

Van~"Well of course. I always knew I was the whole cheese." 
Klumbie— "Maybe you are the whole cheese, but I'm the rare-bit. 

WRITTEN A. D. 1909 

Eyes dark, rebuking, sensitive, 
A face that's sweet to look upon. 
She's modest, good, and lovable. 
A graceful elf too shy to tame; 
An inspiration to gam fame. 
For such a prize one well might live; 
The best of manhood proudly give: 
Her s the right to an honored name. 


Helen L— Try taking your eye* out on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday night* only, they 
will thus be rested from their overexertion. 

Anxious Bess H.—Your failing health » probably due to over anxiety about your studies. 
Drop two or three and go out in society and try evening strolls. 

Interested lva~Wear your hair low and fluffy about your face. This, with a large bow 
on your hair, will make you appear girlish. Try shortening your skirt a few inches and wear 
Gretchcn collars. They are so youthful. 

Constant Reader L G. D. — You say you find it difficult to meet your early classes — try 
early rising. As a rule, it gives briskness and vitality to the whole being. After a week's ef- 
fort, it will become a pleasure. 

Worried Gussie — You have our sincere sympathy because of your scanty wardrobe. 
Have you tried fresh ribbons? They help out wonderfully. 

Over-Scrupulous Z. I. P.— Yes. I should not hesitate to wear a I- (airtight pompadour. 
Robt. Kennedy Duncan recommends them highly. 


"Oh the deuce, what's the use?" 

Rupert Churchill 

"Show me the way to go home" 

Doc Brooks 

"Life ain't worth living when you're broke" 
Charles Kavanaugh 

"The Flatterer" 

Frank Solar 

"The Giggler" 

Rulu. Randall 

Daddy Knowles is most often standing on his dignity that he may be seen. 


Here's to the game loser 

Who, when he's down, can grin and bear it; 

But here's to the wily diplomat 

Who can make the victor share it. 



The morning after the drive-in the lower hall. 

•Chad*, tell Mr. Chloupek ii*. all right" *Iod Spuds. 

I. was almost lime foe .he fancy dress P*ty ll Smith'.. The common wail w« 'Oh. whal 
.hall I w«.)' Ike promptly spoke up. 'I'm going lo wear a shroud and go as a dead one. 

Mm P«kin. * <'<~ °* J"*" " Food Chemkry cla»: "Girls, before you leave, put some 
chloroform on your liver so it will keep until tomorrow." 


A Brace and a chaser when chaimg. 

'Two bib" had ihe brace. 

When they started to chase; 

liut the Brace being unchaste 

So swift was the pace. 

That the Two bits were phased pasl retracing. 


On seeing a Senior girl, begin to sing ■FomW 
Them's the sentiments but don't rub 'em in. 


(Which are being worked overtime.) 
'Life lor me is a bit of a bore* 

•On the square. I'm a little board myself.' said the small pUnk. 
'Why aren't you plane like myself?" asked the Jointer. 
"Oh shavings, what's the rip?' cried the saw. 
M go thru things just as you do. life's stuffed with saw dust. 1 
■I'm jawed lo death." said the tongs. 
"You don't stick to anything long enuf lo know where you are at." 

said ihe glue. 
'Regular grind." growled the stone. 
■| agree wilh you." observed the bench. 
"I'm always sit upon, iho I've only one vise." 
"Let's slnke"| admonished ihe hammer. 


A i • ■ i- F ■■ lor Anne, 
A ffltmefl demure; 
llinl ilie'il nrvrr hurry. 

(X tli 1 1 we're cltrjid imp. 

B ■ fot lt.ltii.rd. 
Ilie lour llial once were; 
Nrvn eouM pall lliem, 
Nor (Jin you- --no air. 

C a lot Chloupek, 
lite nun will, llir pun. 
Cheer up. lliry arr harmlru. 
And iiivr u* much fun. 

D n foi Dot, 

Willi llir VOiCa that Wfl love, 
Wfl hear her call "Mildred!" 
I Mow and above. 

E it lor Fdiih, 
A Pfeudenl ureal, 

McDowell » llic imiir, 
Ilia! wji* t[ivrn by (ale. 

F it lor Florence 
And Fmulw hi rombinrd, 
^ mi'lt hiinl many a day 
And llirir «|tial nr'rr find. 

G r* lor (iiimdiaw. 
Set tunning and neat; 

Ob. iw'i ihr hIkhIv! 
And i'n'l ihr iweel! 

H » lor I la/el, 

who never dor* pine, 

llio* i'orm and Field 
Arr iikIiI in lirr line. 

I t* lor "Ike" 

And Ingram, brdad. 

In not every dau 

Arr two eye* to be had. 

J b for John. 

A most common name; 

And the M. Vs haven't ONE-- 

Ain't it a shame? 

K b loc Kavaiuugh. 
Charlie and Mike. 
Who hit thb town 
From the Downing pike. 

L b lor Uver. 

In May her front namr. 

From Independence. Wbconsin. 

They say thai she came. 

M* (« the McGtvru 

Maidens so (air. 

ONCE they were a couple. 

But NOW. they're two pair. 

N b for Ndes. 
Our Gussie. we're Hire. 
As far a* clothe* go. 
Will never be poor. 

if lor Olivers, 
They "re two of a kind: 
Especially in one thing— 
Their quickness of mind. 

P b lor Perkwu. 
Renowned for her speed. 
To get down her lectures 
Short-hand you'd need. 

Q b for quitter. 
Not one in the lot: 

'n»ey nwy l *y a oncr - 

But twice— I guess not. 

R b for Reynold*. 
Who. in good Junior days. 
Was Mrs. O'Fhrcly 
In Tatar Hall pbys, 

S tf for Spud*. 

The girl wilh the Joke. 

"Hang on iherc, guys. 

Or you're darned apt lo choke." 

T is for Tall. 
Whose motto, they say. 
Was "Vote (or my namesake 
On next "lection day." 

U b (or you. 
You're in it, I »ee. 
Now don't kick ahout us. 
For mentioned you'll be. 

V n for Van. 

A maiden *o fair. 

But why does the buy HATS 

When ihe ha. so much HAIR? 

W b for Wyatt. 
Our youngest, our baby; 
And also for Wamcr, 
She's somebody's — maybe. 


Y do they exist? 
They only go in 
To fill out the list. 

Z is for Zaudke. 
She may come, she may go. 
Since she has for her hold out 
That blessed back row. 


On Mary Reid's door. Faces massaged for five cents; complicated faces ten cents. 
Anything lost may be found in this room— Scavengers. 

Above Ihe fire place: "Lost, a book. Please return lo Room I ." Right under this: 
' I"hat*» nothing. I've lost my shirt waist!" 

"All the money for Lombard shirts must be in by Wednesday!" 



&««. Cent, ol Main and Kir- S..«.>- 

E*. X't 'i^tS- >">••> Wh„c do y ou AW, h,vc Acy rai^d 
&"■>" «., 1 .1- mv *>n » nol wi'h ihcra. Shurc. he's home cuttmn 

lo come ncic to hiik 

^^;^^--:trLuo n .^^ 
. „ ^jfSKrr^Jt. «. *. f* - ww, - * 

001 ^4 Bradv. .here .hey come! Now we'll be for standin in .he bu^e, here u> .hey 
«•,«». fc**^JL F W ha t duyc. U pp«eth a t^ 

UOmr nVeu.goodmomin'.O'Lea.y. Ho no, (or (oUowin' uW younger*. Wre after 
goin" to Ihe Hall, i bclavc. U«! them alone. 


"Good rnomin*. Brady. Well. well, here you be a«int Where do ye be ihfcikm I 
wa. bit night? Me friend Harvey asked mr to come with him to hear the Glee Club «ng. 
Now why they eaB it a Glee Club I don't know, unie» it s because they re so «Hy. 

"An how was it. O'Leary?" .... i , • 

"0. «rand. grand. Brady. I mine the .cater wa*. Sich a nice ht.le room a. I Mt m. 
Me (riend Harvey called it a box. but 1 thot it a mighly fine BOX. 

"An" did they sing. O'Leary?" 

"Sing, well I gks they did! And it was all to those girls in the rtrrpc*. I mane the 
white wabu. Oh. Brady, courlin' 's diffirenl than in our day. We said pritly thing* in the 
[>ailor when we were all alone, bul thim boys said ihim in front of everybody." 

"An* <lid the girls like it. O'Leary?" , 

"Shure. they did. 1 said lo my friend I laivry. Ifor what do you come here-lhey re 
not slngin' to YOU! An' he said. 'I know il. I'm here lo jhampoon ihese young people. 
An" I said. "Well I don't mm bem here, bul I bit my Sunda coal they mind havin" u*." ■ 



Abstain— Cul out. 
Acid— Lemon. 
Acquire— To borrow. 
Afraid—Unknown lo any of m. 
Arc — Honesty. 
Alma Mater— Stout Institute. 
Allowance — What "Dad" sends you. 
Angel — Ah! you know. 
Ape— A species of junior. 
Appcrceive— To sit up and lake notice. 
Athletc---I lefelfmgcr. 
Attire— Stripe*. 
Auburn— Miss Day. 
Bald— What some of you need fear. 
Beauty— (Who?) 
Bcckman — Sec fusser. 
Because— A woman's reason. 
Beware—What the janitor says. 
Bib — Junior's vol. 
Bliss — See exam. 
Boarder— One who saws boards. 

Bore— A fellow who calls at the Annex more than twice a week; one who talks shop. 
Butted— My purse. 

Butler— Not Oleo. but what we get at Dorm. 
Butter-in — A would-be goat. 
Candy— Chloupek. 
Carpenter— Mr. Prim. 
Cash — Search me! 
Check-Ask Dad. 
Chloupek— See joke. 
Coin— perishable dough. 
Comedian — Mils. 

Complexion— (obs) paint particles; a deep, pink color found on fingemaiU of tome men. 
Con— Flunk, slung. 

Converse— To chew the rag. to masticate the fabric, to sling soft soap. 
Coquette—The gill who throws you overboard because you didn't take her to supper 
at the Monte alter the dance, understand? 

Cornel — An instrument to cultivate goo-goo eyes. 
Court— I o press a suit (not of clothes) 
Cousin— A bluff, an excuse. 





Gaig-Dtess. wlache (torn ovcrwony but little brain «crtion toward 

Cram-The process of gelWg *«*» 

Cftnk-You. sometimes. 

Dad-A relative used (or finance. 
Damn-I V male of the specie* dun. 

Darling-See lh,it ' un - 

gTuS*-*l «» * «•*. «** -•• •*- • "-** 

Demon— See faculty. 

Den— .Student'* loom. 
De^gn-Toplan with malicious intent. 
Do— To bunco. 
Duo— See sausage. 

Di5«y-A l-W. . cluck daW. '!« coop. 

Dress—See Craig. , . 

Editor-It The Urge, for wad* of nuihcated fabric. 

FJope-See escape. 
Fmbarra»*ed-Latin for fussed. 
Knchanbrss— A gamey Dorm. girl. 
Engagement-Heal life's beginning. 

Kngincer-Ue girl who ha. a "Heady. 

Escape— To elope, to flee. 

Escort— To see'r home. 

Eumination— See bliss. 

Fact— F.very tiling in this l>oole. 

Fabificalion-Telling fit* in the falsetto voice. 

Feather— Bird's hair. 

Final— Judgment lime. 

Fiancee-The >ach" who happens to .port your diamond for the time being. 

Fool— A buggy noodle. 

Fossil-- A man who never got angry or damned. 

Formula— Problem in algebra. 

Fnt— A bunch of fellows. 

Fudge— For Jrt.. barber pole candy. 

Fumble— A failure to grab. 

Fun— A specie* of joy varying with age. 

Fu**er— See Becltmann. 

Gas— A cross between talk and hot air. 

Giggle— To tee-hre. 


Glad-hand— Oppowte of the mitten. 
Graft— Something lor nothing. 
Crult — A tjiecie* of worm; eating at the Dorm. 
Guy — Junior. A couiin to Geak. 
! fen— The occupant of a hen home. 
Hen-house- -See Domi. 
Heart— Oh. Lord, *ome girl* have nonr. 
Harmony — Obterve "Spud*" and "Cutlc." 
Hurrah— l-nday night. 
Ice cream— Cupid'* de**crt. 
Ignorance— Bib*. 
Junior — Some Senior'* liope. 
Jag— See Church: a load. 
Je*t— To make light of; In }o*h. 
Joke— See Chloui>ek. 

Joyoumea— That which predominate* when tee-heeing is done. 
Kid— A*k Mi** Ijuiiz. 

Ki«— An eliptical nothingneu divided by two. 

Laughter— A widening of the lace and a convulsive movement of the abdomen. 
\xap Year—Open teaton on bachelor*, 
lecture— Sometime* nothing; the reiull of *omelhing. 

Lap-No, no kind reader, not lhat. but DISTANCE, a*, four Up. to the mile. 
Liar— A prevaricator, a fibber; UHially the other fellow. 
Love— A tickling of the heart that can't l>e icratchcd. 
Love-iick— Couiin to wa-tick. 
lajnatic— A gazabe. 
Mad— Sore; in love. 
Marriage— Not in the leuon plan. 
Meddle— To monkey with. 
Milknop— A Jr. would Ive *|>oit. 
Miiet— A ihunner of the Monte. 
Muilache— What the giib are up in arm* againil. 

Matrimony— Mo*tly n matter of money; ■ 1*« re*ori to be tried after "bumping the 
bump*", tobogganiiiK. and like icmation* have lost their chaim. 
Nobody— 'The one who wrote thi*. 
Officer— A Jr. with hi* carving tool*. 
Peittl— The ihoTi breath of dog. when fatigued. 
Pennant—The one thing every *tudcnl »hould have. 
I 'lay— The ihow given at Sr.-Jr. reception. 
Plum--- A g»i in the Sr. claw. 
|'ro|Mrtal--A proportion; a theorem. 
I'uvker— The act of iKeiuring lor a ki**, or a whUlle. 


RtffT«« n» <»"" *w 

k„m... poWiforwi «"■ 

• i.. aim f« ^ "ITS" «U*«W 

9|,gV( A 1' I"-"'"' '"" '"''I'"'* 

s„i, a >.,m ,j u<- .a."». 

Soft A =(...». ,.i n n»noWtf« 

9jwl See **M 

Sl.ti KAMI A tpoeki "I IIMHfi 

3hut< A br««J »-i bcotnotlofli 

Sul-lmiiii Hi.' ihmIi- o| id'- [n 

Intly Hi' 1 "i ''»"'" who iftwHy etnin you 'l>i<i rt ''-l ,i, «' 

!)tilnitinir 1 1» oliuflip v»<» iolcnii dmyiR il»' "li<«il v»-.u. 

Stuni I .. (iml ymu riwCi vr in il»( !■" I- 1 y.m lilew yoiir«|l foti I" l«V« Hi" 

oOiffl frflovf mi lit ii..tii .,1 VIM h"I wlilla tobogginfeifl 

I i,n l AVImi nl'li aftn Rxtf*clfng fool li'tm mini, 


Tiul— 'IV nil i4 ddQ4lflppiog in b*U#] ■!**■ *Ulily to llMp « "ilr.nlv"; BIlltfA Ukif* 
nwcrl lli«l KfflW «J tV SlOttl KirU luVfl il 

Touch -Tlw (tenlU «rt of ippfoprfiitnn k in good faroi the Uit un dayi «-* etch 

Umlr Anltu ofl»iilk'» I nullum], 

Uliliilclt---T<i itrl « divohr. 

Vnrmim— Wlul llirn- it Whcrt ll»" Mini»*i ■* Inniii (-until I" Ife 

\Vrtil-'A liunrli ol iIoiihIi. 

Wnilct- A "di-iin" linili iltnRci. 

Wflll^.-Wlint Stout <I«I X- N&vfflfc 
W»ll/--"MuMiir T«min." 
\VrM l .»rrl)i|..A.k ,, Kltimhir," 
Wink- AVmkinK ryr« overtime, 

W«k«. Whu s«. girl <l»l i" Jr. l»-y«. 

Who- Vl«r vrlM. 

Yr||.'.M«lc of lln* gWU* fMiwnli. 

Vr» ■• ■Tito cauu «>l mo»i mm'i irnuhln. 

/i|»- Ami llml'i 

l » o 

'! lie wlwlo cheoM i lucd B*rton, 

I Iftppy- < -Kuril KnmUII, 

MuikUv School Superinlcndeni -Enid !»■ »■ 

An Aititr-l willi miMhI winjf*- ■■l*liirrin'i»()'l «.uv. 

A chonu «iil -Carrie Beckfdi; 

A Prof, ol general WormilfeoHl*** Iwwoni 

A iriwilrr- Mr». Toft 

A wldlfli ol fortune* 1 l«'«l Arnold. 

A wandering WuV CMw Vandnboof. 

A Jflvr In lalmc— CnirvwvC D*vk 
A limllcr ••Ann l ; «iwrll, 

Alooihpick -Margaret McUon. 
A iliaik—Jeaile 1>" B«tl». 
A LITTLE ullrf - Vivinn Drown. 
A hummlni bird -Ruby Jounluv 

- ... , p. ., ( Adrlflidr Dlimi. 

MwoUDaRyj Bonnto Orimih»w, 
NIhIii Hftwk«-Fr«nc« Oliver. 

.SlrrpiiiH Ht-rtllly- -I.U»iir K«vm»M«. 

An ariiil- -Auitr* l.pwi», 

Tim "(Will" lliinn-»rinlillr C.nwlinr. 

Mine tear Mdlerl unl Tot— _ 

The motet* »he hafl set we mud nol shpeak unl I rmt't not go in by your rum when 
vouse am Mag, It am »o aide. cnJc. Tbk yoUH not it i» »o. mind beluljed> If chart I 
kul uy you one wort, but ach no! I mm! mouth shut keep wlen/ forelrr till it ten tune » 
alrerty. Den may bee. you* will be abraly in the bet. hailing thwel gnldith Ireams ol lice 
dal half not Urn cooked unt pctt dat haff not looted in wmc green Huff dal wiggle* when 
you take n on youf nife. Veil. I chuit want lo uy dat 1 lull you w much (hi yrl ill dr ma- 
lm would let me I kut not »hi>cak lot to much lull dat it is in my hart yel. 

From your luffing (rent unt playmait wal am now going to fay gool [»ye 


\ EW Ol i 1 n mi EPTION OF »*» 


B. Coli- 

Where have 1 heard that name be(ore> 

U't, surely clown in S I l<>rr. 

Miss Pcfkini brought him lo oui ihocr. 

I 1'i's could she! 

I le [lightened Kmily't private cow. 
She doth her head in silence how. 
And scarcely dares to give milk now. 
I low could ihe! 

The tprh in stripes would real his lale, 
I lit kith and kin exterminate. 
And for this end have »el their bait, 
How could they! 

This rnol) in blue, al evrrv turn. 
Hath made ho life one endless squirm. 
But calmly he each one doth »purn. 
1 low could he! 



It's awful sort o' lively 

Up lo where we stay, 

We just has the beslest fun 

I-*ry single day. 

A playin* ihc pi'anner. 

Or a good, hard game erf ball; 

I lell ycr we ha* loU o' fun 

Up lo Tainler HalL 

We kin laugh, an' we kin shout. 
An' dance, an' sing, an' play. 
An" do must ever'thing we want 
All the whole long day. . 
But when it's half past seven 
An' that bell ring* on the wall 
Ever'body's studyin' 
Up to Taintet Hall 

An' when we're there n-sewin'. 

We sometimes do forget 

'I"he time we have for study 

Isn't over yet. 

An' nen we gets lo lalkin' 

Till we hear Miss. Farnsworth cali 

Then we suddenly remember 

"Bout the rules at Tainter Hall. 

If some one has a birthday. 
Then, when study hour's done. 
You gels invited to a spread 
An' has the MOSTEST fun! 
Eatin' fudges with a spoon. 
"Cause they don't gel hard al all. 
1 lell you we have jolly limes 
Up lo Tainter Mall. 

An' sometimes in the evenin* 
When the moon shines on the lake. 
An' the wind is sighin* in ihe pines. 
An' makes the old house shake. 
An' cverythin' is t|uiet like. 


An' the shadder* creep an' crawl. 
It's then you're fcelin' lonesome like — 

Up 10 Tablei Hall. 

Hut when the nm*i a-thinio' 

We wear* our beslesl loolc. 

An' goe* out on tlie old |H*ch roof 

An" ha* our pictures look. 

An' even if they're bluny. 

An' only very small. 

ITiey always wit! remind u« 
Of the days al Tanlei I l*IL 

But the time la say good liye 

Will surely come .it last; 

An' happy times with these girls 

Will all he gone to fail. 
An' when we're far away 
f'rom the girl*, an' school, an' all. 
We'll always sigh a little bit 
When we think of Taintcr I fall. 





If you want .1 pretty nursemaid and a sweet one. 
If you want a loving wife and a neal one. 

One ihe youngsters jj| oltey 

Cause she has a charming way. 
And you can'l imagine where on earlh you'll meet one: 


Don't be peering in and out. 
Don t be searching all about. 
Do noi hurry, do not worry, 

S-T-O-U-T spells Stout. 
There are hundreds here at Stout; 
iliey will suit without a doubt; 

ST-O-U-T spells Stout. 

If you want to get a husband that's a dandy. 

Who will keep his house and workshop spick and jpandy 

One who'll build a house for you. 

Ami will keep it furnished too. 
If you want one bad. and no such man is handy: 

you want to have a happy home and spouse. 
Who is neal and meek, and modest as a mouse. 
Who can make the household go, 
And knows how to raise the dough. 
\nd you want Domestic Science in your house: 

At a meeting o( the senior and junior manual training student* on October 6. 1909 the 
fir*, boys' I Ming Club of Stout Institute was organized. Mr. 'Shorty- Bonell »» chosen 
t-luci Hiker and given full power to decide when and where the hikes should be taken. No 
student. .1 w«, decided, could be called a member of the dub if he were not present more 
than one out of every three hike* without a satisfactory excuse. 

Hie first hike took pUce on the afternoon of Saturday, October the tenth. Thirteen 
student, and two mstiucloft were enthusiastic enough to push the organization and did them- 
selves credit by appearing at the specified lime. On this hike, we followed the Milwaukee 
and St. f aul railroad down along the Red Cedar river as far as Paradise Valley. After pass- 
ing through the vaDey. we rambled through the woods to the highway. The next important 
slop was at the Devil's Punch Bowl. Here several of the students spent more time than was 
necessary trying to find the punch. After looking for some time, they finally decided that the 
Devil had drunk it all himself. We followed a small creek from here and soon came back 
to the railroad, which led us directly to Irvmgton. After some of the boys, whose hemes are 
m smaller towns, had finished looking through the Urge buildings, riding on street can and 
dodging automobiles (>), we decided to take up a collection and buy a lunch. The most 
honorable president of the junior claw. Mr. T. Giant Rain, was called upon to act as treasurer 
and purchasing agent. He bought ten pounds of crackers, five pounds of cheese, and eleven 
dozen cookies. We each received, with one exception, one imall piece of cheese about the 
size of a walnut, one cookie, and two crackers. The one exception. Vicker* of Edgerton. re- 
ceived the rest. Mr. Curran. our elementary woodwork instructor, received an extra piece of 
cheese Irom Mr. Vickers. upon special request. An accompanying picture shows us m the act 
of feeding our faces. We crossed the bridge al Irvington and returned home on the other 
side of the river. One of our number was very fortunate to find an old relic while we were 
on this trip. Upon picking up a large stick that was peculiar in shape, he said. •Here, fellows. 
is the club with which Abel slew Cain." Nothing of importance happened on the return trip. 
This was mostly due lo our tired feeling. We returned just in time to take a good shower 
bath at the Gymnasium. This made us feel like taking another hike. In all, we had walked 
about ten miles. No serious accidents happened, altho Mr. Elzmga, our forging instructor, 
tore his coal so badly that several stitches had lo be taken, much lo the disgust of his wife. 
The next hike took place on Saturday, October thirty-first. Only eleven students and 

one instructor appeared 00 the *eenc lor litis occasion. Owing to llir fact that several nl the 
students who had fiilhfully promised lo join lis failed lo appear, another organiution. called the 
"Pikers' Club" was formed. Messrs. Gcrber, Scharr, and Chelfanl were unanimously elecled 
•Chief Piker*." On lliit trip we followed the toad toward the asylum in order to please Mr. 
Kl/inga. who imiitrd that Rood wind for molding purposes could be found in that direction. 
When we arrived at the aiylum, we had great difficulty in trying to make one ol our attend- 
ant! believe that our duel hiker wa» not nn escaped inmate. At the neit corner beyond the 
aiylum. we turned lo the left and followed the road for a ditlance of about a mJe. when we 
("limited a fence and damped a it mi fields until we came to a irnall brook. Mere W. Karl 
Vangilder. with several oilier*, indulged in a race alter a small Iroul. Consequently, their feel 
were damjiened dignity, I"hc nexl thing on the program wa» a race ailer a squirrel in which 
all participated, excepting Mr. 1%1/inga, I'inally one of the big. brave, senior, boys succeeded 
in capturing the lillle animal, much In the pleasure of our instructor. The squirrel died very 
bravely and in his honor funeral services were held. Kev. Miller officiating. Al ihe boiling 
spring we all refreshed ourselves with a good cool drink and then had our pictures taken. On 
our way homeward, a shorl distance from the spring, a minialure trip hammer was discovered 
that had been designee! and manufactured by a cra/y man of the Dunn County Asylum. Mr. 
Kl/inga was very much interested in the construction of this machine and vowed that he would 
install something of the same description in ihe forge shop. However, he claimed thai he had 
had ihe idea before ihe cra/y man had ever been born. He had never dreamed lhal the idea 
would work out as successfully as (his one. After drawings and measurements of the Irip 
hammer had been taken, we all betook ourselves toward home as rapidly as possible in order 
lhal ihe Iroul fishers who had fallen inlo ihe brook would not catch cold. (They were fast 
enough to do this even if they were not speedy enough to calth the Iroul.) 

The hiking trip lhal was, no doubt, enjoyed more than any others was taken on Saturday. 
November the twenty-first, the day of the Menomonie high school relay race, when the boys 
and girls hiked together. On this trip nine boys and eight girls showed the spirit lhal Stout 
people should show. No instructors appeared ibis time because they are all either married or 
single. Of course the married onei could not lie seen with the girls, and the single ones were 
not fortunate enough to be going with Stout girls. Many a slip might have occured twill ihe 
Clip and the lip had they been brave enough lo have gone. Ilie. same road toward the 
asylum was taken as in the former hike. On the way out of town we were kept busy dod( - 
ing aulomohiles, bicycles, and carriages whose occupants were on their way to sec the start of 
ihe relay race. Upon arriving «l the asylum, some of the girls expressed their desire lo go 
thru ihe institution and see some of the occujMnt*. Messrs. Roehl and Funscll. always at the 
command of ihe ladies, volunteered lo see if admittance could be gained. While we waited 
out on the roadway, they were lo go to one of the attendants and see what could be done. If 
everything was favorable, ihey were to give us a certain sign from the building. We waited 
and waited, and then we wailed some more. Our conclusion was that Roehl and hunsett had 
gone cra/y and hat! been confined wilh ihe re*t of the inmates. This supposition tumbled. 
however, when the desired sign was Ken, and we all proceeded lo enter the ground*. I n» 



was not the regular day for visits, but thru the Mum of Mr. and Mr*. Jackson, wr were 
privileged to go thru, alter signing our name* to the visitors' list. One of the inmate*, an elderly 
lady, had gone insane on account of the low of her boy " year* before. Upon seeing 
us. she gave one wild cry of Joy and reached thru the ban after Mr. Knowles. whom she sup- 
posed to be her lost little one. When we reached the outside again. Mr. Jackson showed us 
four small puppies, [Tiese greatly amused the girls. In fact, they were so fond of the doggies 
that they had their pictures taken with them. Before leaving, we all gave three cheers for 
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson, who had been so kind to us. As soon as we were off the grounds, a 
council was held to decide whether we should proceed further or return home. The girls 
were all desirous of going on. but the boys were all tired out and wished to return. The girls 
were outnumbered, so we began the journey homeward. We had not gone far when a thresh- 
ing machine was teen in operation in a near-by field. The girls of the party aD resided in 
targe cities, therefore, they had never seen anything of the like before. In their eagerness to 
see this new object of interest, they did not even stop to allow the boys to aid them over the 
high fences. Miss Considine and Miss Ingram, who had taken Phychology the year before, 
compared the engine to a large black bear. Their association of ideas was well cultivated. 
On their return to the road again, a large cabbage patch wai crossed. Wc had never seen 
so many cabbages before. At times we could not distinguish the vegetables from the Ger- 
man boys and girls who were among us. Upon our return we found that we had missed 
a great amount of excitement because the great Menomonie High School class race was over. 
However, we all claimed that we had had excitement enough for one day. consequently no 
tears were shed. Great difficulty was encountered on this trip in keeping the girls from ileal- 
mg their favorite boys and leaving the rest of the crowd. Had it not been for the great in- 
fluence of our chief hiker who never hai had a liking for the opposite sex. {)] we would have 
been somewhat scattered. As it was, Mr. Roehl and Miss Considine were the "rear guard* 
most of the time. 

Winter stopped further biking, but we hope nothing will hinder us from taking several 
long marches this spring. 



Last October the senior girU organu-ed a Girds' Hiking Club. The object was to hike 
at staled intervals, in specific numbers, and for a definite period. Like their Enghsh sisters, 
ihey resolved not to be outdone by their masculine friends, and all who have seen the gids on 
any of their hiking trips can testify that their speed is not that of a stroller's. 

The first meeting was a business meeting, and the officers were elected, and it was de- 
cided to limit the membership to fifteen, all of whom were lo be Domestic Science Seniors. 
"I Tie trips were to l>e planned by the chief hiker and her assistant, and the other members 
were not to be informed of their destination, but guided by Alladin with the assistant as the 
lamp, were to follow willingly lo haunts unknown by ihem. The plan at first was to hike 


once a week, bul teachers' meetingi, spring millinery, the rapid growth of Bai i!li prevented 
and the number of trip* has been limited. 

However, they have taken wmc enjoyable trips. One walk tliat WU especially memorable 
was made to the a»ylum. Martha Washington pie*, then in vogue in the kitchen, and peanut 
cookies were packed in Stout wrapping paper, and the girl), in sweaters and caps, strode thru 
the town and out on the Stout road. Even tho the cake was almost too cold to break, they 
cared not. but ate their portion without murmuring. 

This spring, when the juniors assume charge of the practice classes, the club expects to 
take many more trip*. Hiesc will l>e even more enjoyable because the time for them will be 
well earned. 

The officers of the club arc: 

Chief Hiker— Marguerite McLean. 

Assistant Chief Hiker— Brightie Conskline. 

Secretary—Frances Beck. 
I reasurer — Jewica Jackson. 




On llic eighteenth of September. 1908. three prospective Junior boy*-- Abercrombie. 
VanGildcr. and Shove arrived al Menomonie and took up their quarters in a pleasant home 
down on the Rati. 

They decided, in spite of good accommodations offered them, that they were at good 
cooks as any one. and itarted light housekeeping. All went well. A tiny gas stove was in- 
jlallcd in the small kitchen and a heater set up in the sitting room, which also served as a bed- 
room. The walb of the room were promptly coveted with pictures and pennants, pleasant 
reminders of old high school days. 

The first night spent in the new home was much broken up. wild dreams of over ripe 
fruit hastily eaten pervaded each one's thoughts. That night once past, they awoke to the re- 
sponsibility of getting breakfast, washing dishes, and sweeping the floor. These duties, tho 
regular, did not interfere with a great deal of amusement. One evening, just as the table was 
set (or supper, Abercrombie and Shove felt it their duty to engage in a friendly scrap. They 
clinched, fell to the floor, kicking the table over as they went. Van Gilder was justly indignant 
and the two cu!j>rits sobered down instantly. Their supper was on the floor, and the dishes 
were nearly all broken. But such little domestic trouble did not bother them long, and. supper 
over, they were soon in the depths of psychology. 

About this time, two other boys, Wheeler and Wicgand. started housekeeping also, and 
the five often met to enjoy an oyster stew and sing together. They became so proud of 
their culinary skill that they thought to give a banquet to some of their lady friends. Alas for 
their pride! The oysters left to themselves, while the ladies were being entertained, promptly 
and most thoroly bumccL Not the slightest odor was allowed to escape to the sitting room 
and a fresh mess was sent for post-haste. Somehow the story leaked out. and the would-be 
cooks were heartily laughed at. 

Christmas time came and the boys separated to their homes to tell of the joys of domestic 
hies, and to prove to scoffing relatives the value of theii training received while keeping house. 

After vacation the boys came back more than ever in love with their home and the cozy, 
care-free life that it gave them. 

At the end of the first semester, a new arrival. Mr. Peart by name, joined Wheeler in 
"batching rt." 

The five bachelors are planning on renting rooms together for the coming year and es- 
tablishing a complete "Bachelors Home. 1 They are well pleased with their housekeeping 
venture and think they have gained some valuable experience in household management that 

will be of great value in after yean, 





Briglilie Considinc — Uniformity. 

Elsie Maurcr~An empty pocketbook and * trunk lull of note boob. 

Kdna Klumb~A realrzation of the undeniable fact that this mortal habiui of the soul » not 
immune to pathogenesis. 

L M. Rochl— Finding out who you are and what of it. 

Marguerite McLean—Two year* of stripe*. 

Max Bawium— Learning to "do." 

Haze] Arnold— Amusement? > ? 

Ethel Anderson— Midnight oil and ceaseless toil. 

Henry Gerbcr— Nature study. 

Harlow Funsell— A sandwich of hard work with a layer of fun for filling. 

RoUnd Chloupek — Damhno. 

Arthur Coram— Sending home for cash. 

Oliver Miller— A change of clothes and climate. 

( laudc Nihart— A seriet of interesting and uninteresting talks by the faculty. 

Florence Fall— There ts no rest for the weary. 

Adelaide Dunn— An undesirable physical condition avoided only by long walks and dances. 

Lmily Ingram— A nucleated mass of student*, microsciopic in sense, with or without brains. 

and having enough individuality to maintain their equilibrium upon an icy stare. 
Beisie Chamberlm— A di stearyl ester of lemo-acetk acid and a base known as chemittry. 
Lilian Roycc— First one thing and then another. 
Anna Jensen— Catchup, 

Helen Hough— Stout : to roc : : position : salary. Me position Stout ulary. 
Grace MorcUnd—First time I was ever called a stout student. 
Bonnie Grimshaw— Stairs, stares! 
Agnes Lewi*— Plans! Plans ! I l»lan* 1 1 1 
Charley K a vanaugh— Golden day*— better evenings. 
Grant Bond!— Always doing. 
Gillie Englebret son— Sell intelligence. 
Jessie Oliver— Just a bit of protoplaun. 

Blanche Tall— Never a worry, never a care, nothing but pleasure everywhere. 
Laura Riley— Note book and laboratory fee*. 
Lillian Ristow— Too busy to tell. 

Mildred Devercux— Stripe*, toil, overtime, usefulness, triumph. 
I* rancis Oliver ' vi i 1 i • 

l-ucile Reynold. I No ^ no dnm - no w * km([ - 
Enid Isaacson— Homemaking made easy? 
Ann Karwell— "Short and broad." 
Edith McDowell— B. P. O. E (busie*t place on earth.) 
Gussie Nile*— Homcma king, with a "position" in view. 
Francis Beck— No E's do I find. 



Aw«kc! Shake 

The dust horn your shoes; 

Don't stop lo |>eru»e 

The moth-eaten theorie* 

Thai cause you to lo«e; 

Don't hesitate, move; 

Opportunity make. 

Get out of the groove: 

The rut of traditional bondage 

Of classical turning 

That most need* unlearning; 
Come down from your hobby. 
Come out of your dream: 

! he wings of this era 

fc'.*ist and not seem. 

If you'd have the cream. 

If fortune you're wooing. 

ITien be up and doing. 
Don't gaze in the smoke. 
Engender the stroke; 
For the man of today 
Must buck thru the fray, 
Lesl the Mill of the Gods 
Grind him out with the clod*. 

fhe riff-raff and no account — 
Scum of the earth. 
The value produced 
Is the Kale of your worth. 
In this day and age 
There's no place for the sage 
Who ills on a pedestal 
(.lose to the clouds 
Musing entranced 
Till hii insecure props 
Are displaced by the crowds 
That jostle and surge 
Ilim the increasing rush 
Whose watchword is 
Action, industry, ptath, 



To Hon. Mr. Rail. 

Editor of Annualy Come Back of Enormous Institution, who arc one Angel heart « n d 
rficcl wilh much smile of face llie come and go of Chinese boy. ITunk you! 

Sweet Angel Acquaint-you are attend in Menomonie learn shop on endeavor for lean, 
to make seat like and chair which are ■ ,11 missionary furnish. I come for make look on your 
Stout Prison and examine how you manipulate woik. You show me to lake hands n shake 
with Hon. Buxum and extole weather questions wilh Hon, He. Then I remove after Hon 
Buxum to battery room. Hoe Hon. boys in oddly haulovers precipitate high hammer win 
pound on cooking iron to make bends m above mentioned metal. 

I require. 'Hon. Sir, of denomination arc this room) 1 

This arc forgery room", recuperate Hon. Sir. 

Triem do have same sinful profile as them forgers reside near Stillwater*. I demonstrate. 

I next exceed into part where also Hon. learners make noise like rmUsaw and run finger 
so near to cut off. I embellish to commander to draw off. 

1 return to new place where Hon. boys make markings on paper of trip to show pattern 
of house of inmaculate small si/e. 1 make note of all 'Ha. Ha' when one Hon. pupil say 
jokely. I listen when Hon. Leader say his name is Hon. Oothcspeck. He magnify to me. 

"You arc tarkct of jokery.' 

I dib. 'For who? 1 

He remunerate." Hon. Clothespeck say. 'Are you in short of chink?" Here comes example. 1 ' 

So I smile to show soft feelings, I rummage up steps to Boor over head and I endeavor 
catch also my breath for so lovely Hon. Madames I envelope with my eyes; all in onely gar- 
ments. I ask it why arc Hon. air so flavor like sweets? I hear, some issue from cook-shop. 
I make bows to leader's inquiry to would I pleasure to gaze in shop call 'kitchen." 

I expose. "Yes." 

I find myself into room of pretty Hon. Cooks. Hon. Swecthearted Smile Madame say 
this are where attend mines for endeavor leam to make Hon. Angel Food for less indigestion 
of Stout girls, and other delicious cookings. I let go my "Thank You" bows when also Sweet 
Hearted Smile Madame in whitely over dress endeavor make me tastefy slingly soup juice. I 
tell "No. I are already eat." 

1 next gamble to stitch room where Hon. Sweet Hearts shingle theirsdves with papeiry 

I resign next to more stairs and I finale reach Kindling room* where Hon. Angel Miss 
with sweetly smile are make many voice in sing. 

I then pass to Artislical rooms and I see more drawn markings called magical drawings. 

1 acknowledgment you to allow I am please about Menomonie learn house. Also I endeavor 

to come and go Hon. School once more again often. I throw my thanks to Hon. Editor and 

I take hat on head to part away. 

Yours truthful 

Tango Hashomere. 





-' ■■■& 


. . -JfiH ■ 



Not ever liiu wert ihou a slave 
Confined lo work the will of man. 
In the dim age* whence time began. 
No limit bound thy flowing wave; 
No fetlets made ihce to behave. 
Content in reckle&s glee thou ran. 
ITiose narrow walls of stone now m«k thy span 
Intuibid. sullen wiath lo rave. 
Once on thy mirrored bosom still 
The stoic worrior plied his bark; 
The wild duck sported unafraid; 
Thy chained force now turns the mill. 
And o'er thy furrowed surface, hark. 
I he hum cf traffic long delayed. 




8 W« !»:.»<■ I* .Wl."l from V"tl 

' >■" ey« i>». ..... 

II,.. ..A w*y to nuke « nta Prwwh mm 

I f,M .... |,,V. |lM((| 

i) f«i (Uiu polWieu >v«v i<. earvo a Mud 

)».,„, wti,,. |(j I. h I \)m Kgfltllj 

All iltM we'v* leAfiied '< you 

9 w. figvi tamed from you 

"... .>.. IwK f I 

WK'i living »»».»»("• urweii »'■*' in aboundi 
\v. ...... .1,. ....,..( ilt.i ilcy wm \\\m 

Ulilil Willi IWlUW CM* I fil ""i" WpOWffl 

V IjowmJ u«llml Wfl ufMlhfl ii iw> lioun 

All ilm w.'v [turned from you. 

.<;,„.„ w.< l.iv.. 1. 1 -I I you 

\vv„ i,..,.i you »y 

Wi.Mi mm-, r. InbH'i iohmu ii « mm *•> Mayi 

I ii, Utuliy. yon\( own ilw """"■ 

( ll i.H (f.V, KM' I .M,(| |.»P|-.»'V 

A. "i now tUi w'< iHii'i »iv farcwelL pwy il»» 
im,. >, ui wlien w ay "OTVE LEARNKD 

front v.,.*" I ' ' 




DO you ijuestion me when I say thai the basket ball teams of Stout Institute have 
been ■ credit to the school, if looked at from the correct view? Having begun each 
season with rather inexperienced men and very lew of our old players, we have done 
well. A school having only a two years' course and a limited number from which to pick 
finds it a ureal task lo work up a winning team every year. 


The learn o( 1906 was a very strong one and showed good work in all its games, 
whether it lost or won. Tins team won the majority of ilie games played. 



The team of 1907 was [rally the strongest Irani which Sloul has ever had. Out 
was due partly lo lite fact that then wrrr old player* lioin the lineup of 1906, and pail'y 
because an rxc-piKmilly good mm played forward Willi /titleman al centre. Spaulding and 
McNeal guards, [lailry and Scharr forward*, and Biuman and I outon substitutes, the (ram 
WU wrll balanced. All wrrr old men with llir exception ol Bauman and Scharr and they 
wrrr mrn of experience. Pie crnler was at most time* impregnable. Flie forwards were 
excellent, and the position* of guard were wrll defended, and the hall was kepi going one 
way mo»t of thr lime during the »caion. 

This learn wai in ihe University clai* and could make m<irc lhan a good showing 
against any university Irani. 

School spirit is a KTeat inspiration lo player* and the inlrreit evinced by the student 
body a* well as the faithful work of the , Re^erve*,• were important factors in the success cf 
the learn of 1907. 

Condition! have changed considerably ihn year and very little WU looked (or as com- 
pared with the success of former year*. 

First of all. ihe school spirit was lacking; time for practice was nol obtainable more than 
once a week, and the team was made up of men unaccustomed to each other. Still, there wai 
fully as good material in the learn as before. Scharr and llauman were men of the year be- 
fore, and the re*t of ihe learn were men who had |>layed in other leami. 

The first game of ihe season with the •Holcombs". a league learn of Minneapolis, 
showed of what the learn was composed. The acorc at ihe end of the first half was a tie 
and proved that ihe learn of only a month's practice was one that could hold men who had 
played together for five successive yean. 

"Hie learn was superior to ihe comjiany team of Neilivillr ami showed what it could 
do by winning a score of 67 to !>. 

Il lost lo Hudson's company learn and the County Icam. but lust because ol lack of 
practice and the non*upj>orl of the school. A*ide from this, the Icam was disarranged by 
the loss of Scharr. 

No one can say that the basket ball team was a fa ; lurc. 'Hie games our team 
lost were loil honestly to trams that had been trained lo greater endurance. 

Hefelfinger was as good os any player could be on center. Aller the loss of Scharr. 
llauman and Churchill made an excellent showing. I leiuer played ihe game on guaid and. 
wilh the help of [-'osier and Harry, the i "ition was well supported. 

Hie efforts of all concerned to do the school ciedil aie thus evident, ihe spin! of 
dogged jierseverance was present among thern. and ihe learn was composed of n band of 
loyal men. 

IV second team kept up faithful practice again*! the rrgulais and played rut a credit- 
able schedule. There is material among them lo do justice to Stout athletic* next year. 
With more persistent work and greater school sup|>ort a winning learn may l>e expected. 

"Pie athletic feature of school work cannot be neglected and deserves the support of 


^ auden, W. .he «U J • kKjkJ !...« than .he .ppo,, given * 
talrvr, m any con..-. whether in ilhcktic- of b herary w«k. 


Some of d» memben of .be junior and ~« cU— have organized . .rack 

learn which al prwenl DCOTliw great Crt* J» »'« <" h, «-""- , 

IV boy. have l*en lr«nin« for ih. occauoo and every one .how. lh.1 

leawn for entering into » conle*!. 

IV rnlnr* ton«iM of ihr following: 
Gui. Bearddey. captain. 

H. I*. Gertwr, manager. 


and field 


i" .1 

100 y«d «!•>*» 
2M r >M -U.K 
220 ».»i d*.H 

1I«K hm-lb. 

I.OV. W'ft'l 

', mib ran 
1 , nib iuh 
1 , nil* ran 
<j milr nm 
1 ftfc ra» 
l)«u<l |iirn|> 





I l«h tump 

I'ob tuli 
fob nwh 




I mib !<■)»» lr*m 





i Cnbn 
1 Stftafja 


NEVER Wow in Ihr hbiory of ihe *chool have prwpeca for a winning bate, hall learn 
hern to bright Al a Mailer, candidate* fommmtc<l light practice in ihe armory; 
bier, when weather condition* permitted, outdoor practice Vgan. It »oon became 
evident that FottCf and Flag*, pitcher*, and Schaeler. catcher, would Itkcly compose ihe bat- 
tery. Men for .he other nowtion* were to be lelec.ed from a souad of »ome Iwenly ptomutng 

Manager I lefeKnger arranged a game for April Iwenty-loutth with the Menomonie 
Blue Cap*, one of the fa*le*l minor iMglM tram* in the Hate. Thi* was a preliminary game 
In rnahle Captain Nihatt lo get a line on malehal* for .he different positioni. 

Came* have heen scheduled with ihe Lawrence Univenily. Minnesota Kreihmen. and 
the Union Bininew College of ICau Qaire, 


Our hnl game wa* a turprne lo many, ai the local fan* prophrtird that ihe lUue Caps 
would find ihe Stout hunch an ea»y propoaition, but the dope artntt made a lad miitake, at 
wa* evident »oon after the name tUrted. 

Weather condition* were far from ideal, the ground* being wet and the day very cold. 
The Stout* look their firtt lum at the bat. I lefelfingei wa» pul out. but l>ielrkk»on. being 


hit by a hall, got a free pass lo first and scored immediately on Schaefei'i Iwo haw drive. 
Nihart' t lingle hroughl in Schaefer. and lhal ended the scoring. 

Gray wai easy out. Knoble hit the nut ball thrown foe a tingle and Neugebauer 
•cored him with a three- bagger. Thii ended the Koring as Neugebaucr was caught off third 
and Gilmore fanned. 

In the fifth the Stout* got buiy again. Diedrickson landed on the hall for Iwo bar**. 
was sacrificed to third and came in on a wild throw. 'IV Bluet aim got busy this mnmg. 
Kochendorfer got in the way of the ball. Gray walked. A wild throw by Foster tcored 
"Kockic." Knoble got lo first on an error, and he and Gray scored on Neugelwuer 's three 
base drive, putting the Blue Caps one score to the good. In the sixth, Edelterg connected 
for ■ home run. giving the Blues a lead of two score*. 

In the eighth, Diedrickson made his second hit, a Iwo bagger, and scored on Schaefer "t 
double. Schaefer wai advanced lo third by Nihart and scored on Vkker "i fly lo left field, 
lying the score to ihe tune of 5 lo 5. 

'Hie game wai called after the tenth inning on account of rain. 
Ilie line up wai: 


Blue Cap*— 










Nihart (Cap.) 
















Hits— Blue Caps 9. Stouts 8. Strikeouts— By Foster 9. by Bronstad 8. Ixft on 
bases— Blue Cap* 5, Stouts 6. Famed runs—Blue Caps 3. Slouts 3. 
Umpire— George Brace of the Stout Institute. 


Foster wai handicaped after the fifth, injuring his hand in stopping Edeherg's line drive. 

Did you nolke the surprised looks on ihe faces of the ti>ectaton ai the game 
proceeded ? 

Vicken* new cap teemed to bother him considerably, as he had lo go back after it 
before he tried to catch Knohle'i drive. 

Slcckel played a good game in center field, taking in three flies and making a difficult 
slop of what wai likely to have been a three base hit, 

Mr. Brace arbitrated a good game. He could undoubtedly nuke big money as an 
umpire for one of the major leagues. 

Get wise to those new suits, ladies. No wonder the fellow* played a fine game. 

A return game will l>e played in the near future. 


1 lefelfinger. 3rd bate. "Hefel" it the "big noise" around ihe third bag. I le is «ure 


■ If. 

denlh to nipping bate riinnriK, nn<l tlic way he worrict pitcher* with hit terrible !iunl i» nolli- 
iiiK alow. 

Dicdrickton. 1 *t bate. "Decde" hold* down llic inilial *ack in major league rtvlc. 
The way lie clouU ihe lull ha» cauwd a f iw of 50 per cent, in llic price of hortcltidc. 

ScWfcr. catcher. A* n bidutop, "Hutk" « in a cWby hjnaelf. He mwwi 

accurately lo second, and, allho trnall in Mature, lie t* a mighty man with the Mick. 

Nilinil. 2nd bate. "Doc" coven tlie ground nrmind second in weal form. Ihe 
fuller they come, the better he like* 'em. Hfl hits the (mil in Man* Wagner *tyle. "Old 
Chesty" U indeed a find Irom the wild* of Oklahoma. 

Vickcrs, left field. "Vick" ii one of the (mIcH fielder* ever wen OD the local diamond. 
Having just perfected hi* now "rural free delivery," lie hat tome pitching atpiraliims. 

Steckel. center field, "Old Ironside*" adorn* the centei garden with the grace of an 
Adonis. I lr domci on to everything that come* hi* way. * ( 

I lilgeridorf. short Mop. "Germany" wnll/e* around between second and third m 
apple pie style, lie it sure On grounders, and the way he wing* the hall over lo first almost 

knock* "Deede" off the tack. . , 

BorUnd, right field. "Red" in a wood reliable fielder. I lis maximum *i>ec<J in run- 
ning base* i* a mailer of tome speculation. , . 

Poilef, pitcher. Milct. with hi* sp»'-ball, bring* terror lothe heart* ol the opposingbiU. 
men. I Ii* habit of exceeding the Speed limit hat made it necessary for "Mank to u*e an 
adicstos mill. . --. ,. 

Flagg. pitclter. "Old Glory" i* the originator of the famous Salome Curve It 
which batunen thill their eyei mid swing. 

Churchill, utility- "Hud" received an injury in the firtt part of the season which put 
him OUl of tl»- running for a try out in the fiw game. When he get* ^'"^.^'^JJV," '"* 
will be one of our most valuable mm. C E, MIIAK I . 

I Iviinifflrjff 



neu of 


ft E wfl now continue .he .rip which W> began yesterday, by entering .he 
buikW *"d gelling a nearer view of the N( thu made. 

Vou wiD notice the inscription over the door that we are now en- 
teriog. That w« put there to fitl up a *pace. which, .1 lelt bare, 
would not have made good dewgn. 

We are now in ihfl hall where the manual training boy* awrmhlr 
very often, for the want of a better place to go. 11m act. a. an «• 
.room and ttudy hall That big iron hall over there on that pedestal used to he a tike- 
,he world, but i. ha. l>een worn unooth by the coat, of the boy*, for they find ,. . con- 
,„,ing port while waiting for elaue. or while looking for »ome one with whom to make 

Do you hear that awful none? Thai * Mr. Elringa bawling out Solar in the forg- 

ing ela«. Juil *trp this way and we will find out the rraion. 

Mere we aie in the forge phop. Iliat man .landing there with the *trip«*d shilt and 
white collar a Mr. Wm. Kl/inga. That man he i) talking to i» "Bone*** Solar. Solar ha* 
mined another chain link. He will add it to that heap of wrap iron there by hi* forge. 1 le 
has nearly a buihel of wrap, already. Over there by the bench you will notice a very encr- 


gclic looking fellow. Thai is VanGildcr waiting for something lo do. 'I"he litlle fellow on 
die ilool (?). lhal U "Dad'' Knowlrt. lie n (landing on the stool so he can reach the anvil. 
'ITie man with the spy glass is "Shorty" Davis hunting for HIS anvil. The piece of machinery 
over there in ihe coiner a a trip-hammer. It a called a trip-hammer because it u right where 
everybody Irips over it. 

We will now go into ihe machine-shop. Those thing* are Ulhei. That man with 
the important hearing » "Cutie" Chloupek. He ha* a record for breaking up (urnituie in this 
shop and a record as the firrt man lo go swimming in the spring. He wai so anxious lo get 
into the water that he didn't even slop lo disrobe. 'ITie other fellow there wilh the curly hair 
it Max llauman, ihe minrtrcl star. 

The nexl place to visit a the hammered metal room. All kinds of nice thing* are made 
here. Some of ihe girls work here. 

Now. if you will kindly step this way. we will visit the Joinery room. Here a where ihe 
Senior manual training students work when ihey can't find anything else lo do. Yes. there 
is one of ihem now. Il is Louie RochL He is making that large cedar chest in which to 
store away material for the Annual. He says lhat he will probahly need another chert for 
the same purpose. Those projections on the ends of the l>cnchcs are VICES. 

If you will lirten attentively, you will hear a noise coming from below. If I am not 
mistaken, lhat is "Erney" Hcuser in the fcjementary Woodwork Class trying to sing. Ye*. I 
am sure it is. We will go down there and see what they arc doing. Iliey are making models 


og, ,j ihio pweci o» wood » .ho. ihey will haw lomdlung to i™ h boo when ihey go o«« 

lt Mr U LvrUr.. I l„> .,- .1 .U, ,h^»K. Ol .h T model, » .U d* Wffl UtO 

K»«ih«g ehe .- leach '— When they hate coopbicd iho work ihoy w,ll be mppbed 

with blueprhb of the enA ne, I he drawing week « merely . «lc war. ( burch, the 

nun ota ihere wkh • kowI ■*> hi. I.,--. fog becauee ihe work .. 10 ->•■ He » dav,l. Yea, ih»1 i Berry, Ho i. - Imtoot. I l« h '""» MuwOoo, Iowa, and « 000 01 

ih. I- ful dancen Kou — «w, >*, nun il,„r l.y iIh- <U< » Al < «,r..wrll. U- 

mcrly will Biwoughe AaVtog Machine Co, 1 I- mod ... bVe on Adelaide atted « hi. 

h. ,„, town. I !•" »• d»wnhr«l«l I.MAUM- hr » it<-llin K Mich |K*,f ... .11 of Im HUdW, 

I (11 , „ th« man ova there i" the cental ol iho room I \r went to Mmm-ipom the other 
day and got another h»i of clothe. H- now l.« KI.MVKN Mite The telow w*h iho 
.,,. ; top ■ Win Wiegand. Yea, he »" on lime t- ■!•>" lW< inorning. 

fnal buruagaouod coma from (ha mill room. Thai » ihc pUr whnr Jl ihr .i.*k 
ii planed up, m thai iho boyi wiB nol hive loo much w«k to da It makea ii v«y handy 
l.rf iho Srniow. 

II you hate -ill *rrn llu. DUl ..I ll.r building wr mil k-i Up Ml Ihr m«>n<I llool anion* 

Ihc lirk Tho gentlemen wfl lundjy remote then hati Thi ■• where iho *»!» learn how to 
I m, 1, ind i roi het Thai *>»l »> 'ii l(1 r, „ on*- of ihr I). S. K «l». I ler n*mc i. "Bunch" 

jttium. Sir it * Senior. Oli yet, you Can l«-H r > . i hy ihr w*y ihr w*llc». Ihr oihrr kuI 
KMniliM "I' llir .lain i» "Tuhl.y" Niln. Shr ni*.|r lliM hnl .ill hriw|J. Sh«- i» .rrn mi lin 

way Io "( lnii. IT rent o/Ca wadayi Ihr woman itandiog in the door w«vinn hri armaki 


Mn, Nrwrr, I'rr*. I laivry't aitUtant. She it wavhik for l*e»* C'hamltrrlain to COOM OUl <>l 
Mitt Scymour'i oflirr. ttm i> tin- n»l who it alwayi UilRning. Stir. UurIm a it«x*l dr»l 
.ilioui "Honri," She U nl pirwni iludyirm the "Solar" lyMem. 

* f-i ! J ,,,, ,,r l' tli*» wny and wr will h«i mound ■■■*•> llir Ltd hen. I In v It .w pte* (of «lc 
li ratio n.tlK. Wo MO HOW pauintf llini the dottngroom. Iliry icivr iliihnKiii<)i*-«l " 

iton lirrr. No, young fellow, yOU will find nothing In ral in that room. TH»1 » whc« dnliet 
nir MOTod. TMl » ihr kitchen. Il i» a h"™! pUcfl foi the manual mining tlmlrnU. ibcro 

are nearly alwayi foui m five hanging around the door, By rtandmg now the door for a lew 
minute*, iltry will have good appetite* when they «» home f« dinner ai noon. In»i » Lucy 
Bonell over llirrr with lli<- Ipion on. Slw hat hern makinK |>anc«ke». 

11m i» the mrclianKalduwuiK room. Mr. Brace hangl out here. Thai hunch ol 

K iih it making plaru of houaea, They are preparing lor thr future, Yea, and tto 
■old Glory", one ol the notwsl feliowi in ichooL Mr i> nearly always yelW 01 .inginti. 

Tlnxr hulr Lid* air Itigli whool hoyi, 

I hit room next liere i* the Piychology room, I lew ii i» where «> many Future* are 

made- or marred. 

1 ..inr on Up »lnir> now and wr will invr»titt«lr llir kmdrr««itfn dr|«llmrnl. (>n ihb 
floor it alto locatrcl llir "Ahl" u**M. I Ir.r M WnCTO llir manual training Uyt "Wri how to 

draw Miltilr cu'vea." 

rim room it llir Kndorgarlnn'i aa»omb|yroom. TTiey do *» theii """nit m here. 



They also dance and sing in h«c. This U where "Addic" Burrough* and "Flossie Montana" 
go to *chooL There ate olten peachy giiii heic loo. That room thru those folding door* 
U where they make paper dolls and parte-board (umiture. These two room* are the candy 
dope (or parlies. The Juniors had a character party here, so did the Senior*. But best of 
.ill was the KindcrgarW* kid parly. It was strictly a "hen" aflair. Nobody ever found 
out why. hut. nevertheless, 'twas a fact. 

Now we will continue our trip by taking a look into ihc art room*. ThU first one n 
where Miss Jones show, ihc girl* how to mix |>ainl and imear it on paper and cloth. Mm 
Jone* U ihc main push al the Annex. 

This other room U the place where most of the work i* executed. You can *ee prel- 
ly girls here most all the time daubing at picture* and other thing*. 

We will conclude our trip with an inspection of ihr* last part of the art department. 
The toom i* used primarily as an exhibit room. Those statue* you sec lying around are the 


original, from the old Roman cities and they cost many, many dollar*. You might call this the 
beauty *p<» of the Stout Institute. Those table* are placed in there (or the Jumor boy. to 
draw upon. The misccllaneou* mark* on some of the paper* upon these table* are the eilorts 
of Barry and Church to make a good design. 

llii*. ladies and gentlemen, conclude* our trip and if you will each pay me $>.WJ. I 
will lead you thru the maze of halls. Stairways, and dark corner* to the entrance 

Merc we are. Thanking you one and all for your time and money. I will bid you fare- 



■ 24 


|Ha* had longesl period of service in Sloul Schools. Has served eighteen year*. 

It's "Where is Jimmic?" 

And "Who's seen James?" 

"Can you fell me where'* Mr. Cowing)" 

From ihe smallest imp lo the 

1 lead ol ihe works. 

Mis [>opularity'i growing. 

Be the jol) repacking ihe cylinder head. 

Or pounding harmony horn the drum imtcad. 

Our Jimmic ts there, serene and cool 

Wilh calm assurance, — He's nobody's fool 

If we plan a banquet and need gay light 

Without our Jimmic we'd be in a plight. 

For he's Mead FJectrician. utility man, 

Fngineer. musician, in one brief span. 

He pulls the throttle and starts the "juice." 

l"he wheels go round and things cut loose. 

If a belt but slips, he gets abuse! x . . - ?! I 

When the power is lacking, our Jim's to blame. 

Or be it loo strong, it's just the same. 

From the smallest imp. lo the head of the schools 

HU popularity's growing. 

Il's "Where is Jimmic?" 

And "Who's seen James?" 

"Can you tell me whete's Mr. Cowing?" 




' '''■(' 

t— T 



t ^r 





_ I 




T wai October .ilrr.ul>- wlirn wr Gcrnuiu thot wr ihould M»ck togrthri <ide by each ma 
iVulnlir GmelMiaft «r ihot would be nice. Mom Culver offered her room (or our 
weekly meeting* and each Saturday morning the rosy cheeked maiden i galhetrd then 
wild iheii kniliiriH. C>ur |»ur|K»r it wai lo iik? *uch German ai wc knew already and add a 
lilllc mofe to it vrt. Reading, with ducuwion of the text, teemed the betl way lo impTDVO 
And enlarge our vocabulary, for none of ui were mi fluent lhat conveoalion alonr could fit! llir 
hour from eight to rime. 

"Nrebelungen I jeder" wrrc our (ml tloiiet and liow we all <li<l want to lie a "Rrun 
luldn" and have a Siglried!" Oui fecund encounter wai a pl«v. "El i» Nklit Kifrriuihtig." 
I lere ii where we firrt iccogni/rd our Reekie'* ability to icad druUtklBy with hand on heart. 
Klumhy't tearching esprettion Mined ut to the tjuick. Hum lairly brut lean to our cyet 
when reading ihov touching |«rti. while l*'Jla llul/ wai grand ai the jcaloui hutband. The 
end, ai usual, wa» all thai one could with *nd found the troubled wife, who wai to cleverly 
im|>erioualed by l ; .lia Groll, uncerely clatfietl in the arm* of her huroand with that ugh of re- 
lief "Ja, er ill eifniuchlig." 

During the hour nothing but German wat allowed—no mailer how crude. All thr 
girli fell ihc lime Wll well ipcoh 

The officer* for lh<- " U 
I'roidrnt -Kdna Kliimb. 

SocreUry— EIm Groll. 

Treaiurer— Klla Hut/. 

literary Editor— Fnncei 



Edna Klumb 

l-'ranret fleck 
Ethel Wya.l 

EIm Groll 

Mori* Culler 
Ethel l)e»n 

1 II, Butt 

lima /ieglet 
Ruby JounLtn 



M Ait in I Irlgendorf. President. 
Frank lieckman. Vice President. 
Ray Ahcrcrombic 
l-orcn Shove 
T. Grant Raitt, Editor. 
1-1 M. StaulTachcr. Associate Editor. 

'Ilic Stout Junior German Club wai organized about the beginning of tKe winter, iU 
jiiiti ■ ■ -■ being to revise ihe German language and lo review a few of Schiller's and Goethe s 

great writings. 

The Guli » composed of High and 1-ow Dutch. Swede*, huh. and a few American*. 
In spile °f our heavy worlc at ichool, a great many successful meeting* have been held. Much 
credit must be given to the president for the iucccu of the Gub. 

Most of the time was spenl in the translation of the Uliad to the German language. 
'Ilie lit meeting WW held in IJcchman's room where an elaborate program was rendered. 
Messers Vickcrs, Flagg. and Van Gilder's book reviews of Wtn, Tell were exceedingly in- 
teresting. Nevin Johnson's solo. "Lot is Tot" was rendered in such a charming way as to 
convince the club that he should bury the "hammer and saw" and lake up musk as his We 
profession, lieckman's e*say on "How Milwaukee Became Famous" needs no comment. 
Messrs. Shove. Abercrombie. and Schaefer's readings and recitations met with great applause. 
The editor's essay on "The Value of Butter Milk" was carefully prepared and effectively 
given, tho some of the members could not see it that way. The closing remarks of the editor 
in chief were humorous as well as lo the point. 



K$ war cine jtfadilvalle Nachl. 
Ich wolllr /ur Kirche gehen, 
Und «U kh ciiuam fpukfte« 
Wie gem tab it umgnehcn. 

Es war uns endlich gekommcn. 
D»C wJIkommrte FnihlinguciL 
liLilI und Gm war grun geworden, 
Schoo war a!!«— writ und brcit. 

Die V'orcI in Rumen tugou 

Rs tonic mil War und tuv. 
Sic danklen detn gUtCfl Valet 
Del sic frohlich singen lic«. 

Dcr Flu» momekc Icbc 
Am Wege /urn grown See; 
Ej jchien— er .inch woflie »mgcn 
Und danken fui Kreud'ohne Weh, 

Da lid « mir plol/!kh etn. 

Dic*e Natur *o dankvoll /u mir. 

Sec ai cine grow Kirche, 

Und deinc Welt. O Vater. cUnket Dir. 


DIE LORELEI [Revised) 

Ich wciu niciit w.n »oll ci bedcuten 
Dan ich cin Dummkopf bin; 
l)'-r I-chnal* del Hcrm Hammeriten 
Will mir nkht in den Sinn. 

Die Lufl i»t kuhl und « dunkelt. 
Die Arte drr Riunvn vvch'n. 
In dcr HaBe tont die Glockc, 
Und ich muu rtitdiercn gch'n. 

Dcr »cbonc Mood dort oben 
Scbcint ruhig ul>cr den See, 
Und ich muu Hrielhafte schrcilwn 
An aUchculkhc Chemie. 

An Zuckrr. unci Mrhl. und Kuchcn. 
Mail du je noch to wai Rcichcn) 
Und <! i- Ul nichl allr*. man mun 
Noch Mule rnachcn. und *©rgiam nahcn. 

Dar har* ich jcmand lachen, 
Studictm kann icli nimnwi; 
Die Bucher leg' ich bci Seite 
Und geh' in's andete Zimmet. 

Dann wetdc Scber/e vorgcbrachl. 
An's StillwrhweiRcn denken wir nichl. 
Da [locht et letwc an drf Thuie, 
Man *icht— dcr Lehrerin Grtichtl 

Sic licht mich, jomig an. 
"in deine Stube Reh' geschwind." 
Mil bncliamtcn Anllitz geh'ich heim 
Kin trubcrcs und weuerrs Kind. 

E. K. '09 




HERE » developed, « »ny organization or i^ilulion where a number of 
people come togelhe, lor a common end. a certain •pM which manifests .Hei. 
in the altitude and actions of the ind.viduak and which m the aggregate come* 
,o be recognized a, .he spirit of .he org«uiah« or inMi.ul.on. We observe 
llm in the spirit of .he regimental unil o( the aimy corjrt and n the entire 
army. It manifests itself in the church u an institution and in (he mdiVKhia 
church as .he unit of a great rcEg-Wl orguiialioa. We see ii in the base ball 
dub ihe foot ball .ram. the college crew, the labor organization a* » We unit or at a fedcr- 
ated l>ody. in the manufacturing establishment, and in .he industrial organ.zal.on of manufac- 
turers, in the club, made up of men or women, whether of social, commercial, civic educa- 
lional or other type. 

This Ipiril manifests ilsell in various ways. &»metime* a* n unified. aggressive, inspir- 
ing force leading lo action. Tim aclion may be in the direction of lliat which is best or of 
(hat which is worse. In either case, became .he force it unified and aggressive, it U effective; 
it produces result!. Because it is the resultant of a common spirit manifest In each individual 
and wrlded into a community spirit, that community spirit re-acts upon each individual, mterai- 
fying his original spirit. He works now not for himself alone, but for the community and its 
ends as he sees them. In other cases the spirit of the organisation, instead of being unified, 
aggressive, and effective, is lacking in unity. I Tie common purpose which leads lo the associ- 
ate of the individuals is lost right of in individual purposes, or in the purposes of small groups 
of individuals dominated by a spirit antagonistic to the teal pur|M»e for which the organization 
came into existence. The spirit of such an organization is one of discord. It lacks unity, it 
lacks effectiveness because it works al cross purposes; it lowers the tone of ihe organization or 
institution by re-acting upon the individual), not for iheir improvement and elevation but with 
the opposite effect. The interests and welfare of the organization are subordinated to ihe 
•elnth endi and purposes of its individual members. 

In either of these two cases or in any modified form of cither, the spirit of the institu- 
tion or organization depend* upon the spirit of its individual members and this again depends 
upon the ideals of those members. If to them, selfish interest or immediate personal satisfac- 
tion without reference lo the effect of individual action upon organization is ihe dominating 
force, ihen the spirit of the organization will l>e ineffective for ihe accomplishment of the best 

These general statements apply very definitely in ihe consideration of the spirit of a 
school. What that spirit shall he depends upon the ideals of the individuals composing it, or 
perhajrt it would be more accurate lo say. depends upon the ideab of the majority of those 
individuals. If to this majority the record of ihe fool ball learn, of ihe crew, or of the base 
lull team is ihe important thing, the result will be manifested in the altitude of the ituclenU 
toward the work of the institution. If the ideal* of ihe majority of ihe school are satisfied 
when in athletic compel*™, their school wins, no matter by whai means, those ideals will 


manifest themselves in the spirit of the school at n whole. If the ideal* of the memlwrs of the 
school ate realized, in the deception of teacher* by sharp practice! or in the securing of 
scholastic record* to which the individual* are not property entitled, then these low ideal* will 
manifest themselves in the school spirit, and the low school spirit will re-act upon the indivi- 
duals, satisfying them with these low ideals or reducing them to a still lower plane. If the in- 
dividual member* of the school realize the opportunities it offers them, realize the value of rls 
reputation to them, realize the importance of this reputation, not only to them, but to other 
members of the school, if they realize what an important pari they play in the establishment of 
the reputation of the school, if they have any honesty of purpose, these realizations and this 
honesty of purpose will combine to affect their attitude and conduct in the school, and (or the 
development of a school spirit that builds up good standard*, strengthens those already built 
and in every way makes for the best interests of the school. 

The ideals of the individuals out of which the proper school spirit develops must rec- 
ognize what is highest and best in such an institution, the relation of its work and influence to 
the future activities and usefulness of its studcnli a* members of society. These ideal* must 
see m the growth of mental power, in scholarship, in the strengthening of ability to do what 
needs to be done, in the development of worthy character, the true function of a school, and 
that this function cannot be discharged except through the proper attitude and efforts of the 
individual students. Students must realize that the athletic records, attractive a* they may be 
for the moment, that the athlete who is the hero of today, are but temporary' incidents in the 
school hiitory and life. It is the men and women who come out of the school and play well 
their part in the business, professional, social, or political life of the community that measure the 
work and worth of the school The school spirit built upon and growing out of a realization 
of this fact U the best spirit possible. It make* the work of the school stronger, it interests 
every individual in its welfare, and it re-acts upon the individual and causes him to realize 
that the school depends upon him and he upon the school; that he and others like himtelf. 
determine what its character and worth shall be. Such a school spirit makes itself felt by the 
body of new students entering each year. It gives them to understand that the school ha* a 
serious purpose and that that purpose is at present the most im|K«tanl thing in the lives of its 
students; that any action tending to defeat that purpose is An action to be condemned, and 
that it will be condemned by the student body who have helped build up its tradition* and 
establish its spirit. 'ITiat sort of a spirit is a direct help to this body of new students, by help- 
ing them to gel into the right attitude and spirit at the earliest poswhle moment; it check* the 
thoughtless or wavering tendencies that would interfere with the purpose of the school itself; 
sup|K>rl* and strengthens the weak student, encouraging him by making him realize that he 
has a share in the reputation of the school; it deters him from wrong action through ihc fear of 
condemnation on the part of those who stand for the true spirit of the school. It is a spirit 
that rue* superior to the class spirit, because sometimes the class spirit run* counter to what 
should be the true spirit of the school. Il rises superior to the spirit of the little group, or 
clique, or society, of the individual mrmbers of the school, because their interest* are likely lo 
be selfish interests that forget the larger interests of the entire school community. To the 
building up of mch a spirit every individual member of a school should contribute. 


H<-\U TO PAKAD1M. V,\l I F.Y 



Friday 18. Ha/el Arnold and Enid Isaacson arrive in (own and discover the "Greek*." 

Saturday 19. Many trunks arrive; alto owners. "She is a student pil who knows her 



Sunday 20. More trunks, more Junior* ami »iill more Junior* arrive. Several Junior hall girl. 

are heard imiuirinn. "Are thne many wall-flower* at the dances?" The wi*e Senior 

girl replies. "They are mostly Hall-flowers, you'll find." 
Monday 21. Convicts in stripes are seen approaching from every direclion to the prison of 

learning Many fifties are paid and many tear* shed. hut. "My. it's good to see you 


Wednesday 23. Manual Trainers in uniform* parade front streets. 

Friday 25. Reception to students by the (acuity in the Gym. Introductions ate plentiful. 

Saturday 26. First dance at Smith'*. Alio an informal dance at the 1 laO. 

Sunday 27. Many good resolutions nude for church going. 

Tuesday 29. Seniors meet; clau officers elected. 

Wednesday 30. Domestic Science Senior meeting; officers elected. 


Thursday I. Pre*. Harvey addresses school upon Menomonie etiquette. 

Friday 2. Alumni dance. 

Saturday 3. Banquet served to Governor of Arkansas and hi* party by D. S. Seniors. 

Wednesday 7. Miss Sullivan. Sup!, of Chicago Schools. \i*its Stout. 
ITiursday 8. Mr. Buxton aland* for two minute* with hi* hand* in his pockets. 

Saturday 10. Senior D. S. give excursion up rivet for D. S. Junior*. 
Hiker* lake first hike of season. 

Sunday 1 1 . First reading of the play. "A Bunch of Rose*." 

Friday 16. Minstrels entertain Tainter Hallite*. 

Friday 23. Senior Reception to Junior* at Armory. 
Play. "A Bunch of Roses." 

Saturday 24. Sunlight cleaning-up dance on ihc remains of party. A memorable crush be- 
gins. Isn't lhat so. Dot? 

Saturday 3 1 . Party at Hall for Juniors at Hall. 

Parly at school for Juniors outiidc of ihc Hall—in fact all the Junior* were initialed. 


Tuesday 3. Just before Exams. 

Fusscrs are Digs, You sec? 

But when Exam* are over, 

Fussets again they'll be. 
Monday 9. Edward Baxter Perry musicale al ihe Memorial. 
Tuesday 10. Millinery goods arrive. Miss Seymour opens shop. 
Wednesday I I. Banquet at Gymnasium for County Board. 
Wednesday 16. Beckmann send* to Chicago for a new supply of music. 


Friday 18. All home for vacation. 

Saturday 19. It is dcmomlraled during vacation that — 

"Absence makes the heart grow fonder." 

Has exceptions to ils Rule, 

But judicious use of PRESENTS 

Seems to work sometimes at school. 



Monday 4. Grind again. No more lonesomeness. The accordian strikes the hall. 

Tuesday 5. Beckmann scoub around for another "affinity." 

Friday 8. Welcome dance at Smith*!, Renewal of acquaintances. 

Monday I I . Raid say* something that wi't funny. 

Friday I 5. Senior Hard Time* Party. Meinie get* a lemon. 

Saturday 1 6. Clairvoyant hits town. 

Tuesday 1 9. Lucille Reynolds troubled with insomnia — slays awake thru one entire lecture. 

Friday 22. Stouts play Holcomb*. Get beaten I 3-28. Too bad. 

Monday 25. Aggies skin the Stouts to the tune of 8 to II. Fierce! 

Friday 29. Juniors had a character ball. 

Monday I . Wiegand comes to class on time. 
Tuesday 2. "Why is a swivel?" 

Friday 5. Stouts skin NeOsville five 64 to 5. Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Saturday 6. Edict placed on hall girls. 
Monday 8. Edict revoked. Second semester starts. 

"We're mother Eve's true children, for 

By curious wonder all are burnt: 

Some of us wonder why we're flunked. 

Some of us wonder why we weren't." 

Barry joins the ranks of Stout. 
Tuesday 9. Grant expresses his opinion. Heuser agrees with him. 

Friday 12. Emey. Punny. Anner. and Itchy do stunts at the Malt— also do stunts some- 
where else. 
Monday 1 5. Iva Liver appears without a bow. Class fails to recognize her. 
Thursday 1 8. Barry Rets cra/y over a girl. 
Friday 19. Sec. I. Dinner to Sec. II. D. S. department. 
Monday 22. C Wm. Wiegand has an accident. He goes home. 
Tuesday 23. Supt. Harvey tells us what a frat ISNT. 

Dinner at school for nine distingudhed gentlemen. 
Thursday 25. Slab gets a fob. Cheer up. Dot! 

Friday 26. Stout play Co. C, Hudson. Get beaten 40-8. Slats didn't play. 
Sunday 28. Chloupek and Kavanaugh go fussing. Queer, isn't b? 

Wednesday 3. Solar falls in love. Gee! ! 
Thursday 4. Taft lake* a seat. Tnmgs entirely changed. 
Friday 5. Craig gets a hair-cut. "a la pOOptaW." 

Saturday 6. Chloupek and Kavanaugh don't do any fussing. Can you tell us why> 
Monday 8. Spuds and Dunnie gel back from the Cities. 
Kalhcrine Ridgeway Concert Co. al Memorial. 


Friday 12. Roehl gels ha annual hair cut 

Friday 12. Chloupek, Bauman. and C Kavanaugh drmorulralc ihe fact thai they have 

mused their railing. So did two or three Junior). 

Home Talent MinitreU at Memorial. 
Monday 1 5. We are expecting Wiegand back any day. 
Friday 1 9. Stouts play Aggies again. 

Saturday 20. Practice teacher* at Agricultural school go on sleigh ride to Jacob's (arm. 
Tuesday 23. Heuser draws a picture of his affinity lor the design class. 
Thursday 25. Churchill makes a noise. 
Saturday 27. School today. Rail! got a hair cut— Semi-annual. 

Miss Solar comes. 


Friday 2. Spring vacation this week. The boys are lonesome again. 

Tuesday 6. School again. 

Wednesday 7. A. M. Cornell falls in— 

Sunday 1 6. CHIoupek goes lwimming. 

Saturday 24. Church developes a case. 

Wednesday 28. Van gets a hair-cut. Centennial. 


Monday I. 'Snow use! 

Tuesday 4. Miss Day requests that each Senior D. S. bring to claw a dietary' suitable for a 

person in some occupation. "You probably aU have some certain occupation in which 

you will be most interested." 
Wednesday 5. The results of Miss Day's request. 

Dunnie gets a menu for a chauffeur. 

Beckie brings one for a lawyer. 

Bess Chamberlin for a manual trainer. 

Emily Ingram for a basket baD player. 
Friday 1 4. Senior Prom. Oh! but it was a swell party. 
Friday 28. Stout Junior reception to Seniors. 


Monday 14. Visitors arrive. 
Tuesday 1 5. Double deckers to oblige company. 
Wednesday 1 6. Exhibit at school completed. 
Thursday 1 7. Grand finale. 

Tears! Sighs! and diplomas! 

Gee. but this is a lonesome town. 





Tho our Aims Main ti young. We (eel that wc have tufnrient alumni to warrant 
slinng support for a school annual. Unlike an older institution, she hai in her alumni ranlu, 
gradualo, the earliest, as well as the latest, all aiprnnn to the motto. Le*rnm R . Skill. Industry, 
l-loflor. all young. virile, and enthusiastic in die successful advancement made at Stout m her 
endeavor lo bla/e the way in educational hand training. 

Our imtilution is unique in its purpose and establishment. We are going forth to 
spread the knowledge of a new work in widely lejMraled localities and muM naturally ex- 
perience A n extensive variety of conditions and problems. We may well welcome a medrum 
thru which to acquaint ourselves with the experiences, interests, and problems of our fellow 

IV annual will serve as another tie binding us lo the institution. It will inform us m 
ft general way of the activities at Stout; of the trend of the movement for industrial training as 
seen by the Stout faculty: of the student activities, interests, and problems, socially, education- 
ally, and amid the various occurrences of ttudenl life. 

It calls lo mind many associations formed during our school Mr both ai the school and 
amid the beauties of the surrounding country. 

!• inally. wc hope that this annual may prove a strong factor in lurthering the move- 
ment for an alumni reunion which will bind the closer, under their common interest*, the 
Alumni, the Alma Mater, and the student body. 


El* M. Dann> Mrs, tJmlr, II. K«<Km. 
0*im. Uuh. 

SirlU II. Drtnnit Kmdn*«n>n Diirxi™. K«u- 

k.UM. Wit. 

M«y 1-lhfhMil AunUnf Siuul Inrtilirtr. »nj D\. 
rntDf North Matomoai- Kind*i|;uirn. Mmooi'mv. 

Etkh M. 1-cnjrrsU -TaarJuk, Era CUir*. Wn. 

M*rgumi» A. G«™- Mi. J P. O'MabW, 
B.»6eW. UV 

rlUachr A. Riat Mft \ A. HMttndn. Si. 

Ed*, a n*>« - m». Ad*- j. Aitk, f*, w». 

Aire V. Wlm Ptuwry Tr^brr. Owwi. W«. 

CLASS OF 1902 

I ' r I d h « u • r n Te**n*T. SVatitr. 

M.n.'.'-t A. 
<«*. E*thff Morfmil I LtiH-.l-unr. Miu. 
Minn v Mil*- IVfiy I'mcIim, Alfoma. W»-' 

EJu.l-lli A I Ii»vn T>«« h". Mmnrapnlk. Mm. 
Eihli E. WcUmt ~ Mrs. J. W. FaWi.Onr •*>. IIL 
lliiiirt Wihori MfS. Arthur (arm. Car. 
ioIIioo. AN 


CLASS OF 1903 

Com Ballon -Aaaptanl Stout ImtaUIe and Dir«- 
lot ©( Codojloo Kindrtfaitra. Menoraouar. Wb. 

Laora Gladyi Cci Mri. CW WJIum.. Aiaji». 
u. Wk 

■VJ.Lt. Grtlnade Jan*. M-. F.ul II B-aell. 

Arbc V*ar. Wk 
A-j E.rlyn Jame. T«ckn. Ait** V*ar. W*. 
Caiohe* Adelaide Po-m-Tra«oa. Chippewa 

Kail., Wp. 

Gertrude I). Rdpk Mn. Ralph Soudrn. Arkan- 
*a> Cky. Karuai. 

:'■■-•- May Roorll Mrt Tom AndVimn, 

,\wi«d. wk 

Id. Tono*. Teacher. Eau Our. Wk 

Sella Kalfi*i I r i ■ , ■ Meno ■■ ■■■.'. Wk 

Anna U. Bat**) Teacher Snood Ciade. Boae. 
MvruV UK* Teacher. Wumw Wk 

CLASS OF 1904 

AI- - I BrnoM Ptiaaaiy Teacher. B hI,- — L 


Nina O. Blank Wonewoc. Wk 
L|tb Bond, -Mi.. Clyde B. Blakedee. Gland 
Rapkk Wk 

Gertrude a BuOeifteld Teacher. Anlifn. Wk 
Ul-n Caeaar -Tea,h«, Ri<e Lake. Wk 
Ida Callahan -Tether. Jane-nilr. Wk 
Maymt G. Can*? Mi.. l-ou» F. Owon, Mad.- 

Ma«d Davk-Pmniiy Teacher. Tacoma. WaaJi. 

Mary Ceor** Teachet. Eau Claire. Wk 
Anna Johnmn Mn. J. Now. Culfu. Wk 
Kalhwkr Kelley Teacher. Eau Claire. Wk 
noma E. RichanUon Tenchw. Mwrill. Wh. 
B«« W. Saipm Mn, Arthur C Ropw. Me. 

IW*a Tall Teachw. Ore**. Wii. 

Pearl Wdley Teacher. I lap. aid. Wk 

Franklin Worthing!**!- TVaehw. Gland Rapid). 


CLASS OF 1905 

Jean* Adam. -Tracher. MonoWi. Wk 
Almeda Dayton -Primary Teachr. Mooriirad, 

Wanda Dodaroo Tench-r. Ciand Rap J.. Wu. 
Lrha EhUon -TeawW. Monejow. W.. 
Blanche Farir-JuiiiM - Mn. Elmer E. Mil-,. 
Iroowood. Mick. 

Eleanor frVId-- Superior at Ktndwjnutrai. Bil- 

Imp. Miaitana. 

Maltha Field Onro. Wk 
Johanna I Mm Trachw, Eau Claire, Wk 
Hnminftr Stl>mho<o — Teacher. Wauiau. Wk 
Eiuabth L Sumnw Primary Teacher. Evrlrlh. 

Marjurrke Laolcr— Primary Teacher, Menom. 
on--. Wk 

E.a Vajneil Teacher. Barahoo. Wk 

CLASS OF 1906 

Mart*- A -T«chw. Kmoaha. Wk 

I lenn-rta Jmrpkkr P,rck Mm. Frank L Nott. 
CotumiMir. Ohm. 

Lydm Blrtl AlfflaM. Wk 

Jayne E. BuifOTi Mn. Gwald Arnold. Gain- 
v.lle. Wit 

Alice Caeiai Rice L-k*. Wia. 

Giace Dahll-ig M«i. !.*».» Da»id Oanr. EJ. 
in*. Wh. 

Co-ie Cio.n Trachn. Edrlnn. Wp. 

Htfai A. Ilufdahl -Pnrnaay Tr^het.Eauaaile. 

Eltbelh H. Hal<h-NeJi»dM-. Wk 
Evelyn R. Macraillan NeilivJle. Wk 
Eluahrth C MombeiK— Piunaiy Teaehei, Earle 
Rivet. Wk 

Bewie P«k Ieacher. Hayv-aid. Wi.. 

Lama B. Powei. Piimaiy Twdiw Eau Claire. 

Sadie L. Slagg Piimaiy Teather. Eau CW. 


HaOh Iau Smith Teachei. Fori Alkmon, Wi.. 
D«a «oa !'.,--- I ■ - ■.--. Wawau. Wk 
HcoAtla C. /audei -Tocher, Chica*©. in. 



Be»W R. flroMo Teacher. Milt,.*. WW, 
Lillian L Brown Teacher. Mrllen. WW. 
IWrtha Dtowati ky Teacher. Giaod RapWk WW. 
l.eone M.-.-i- M». Bernard Smith. Sutmini 


Marjorie Bailey Teacher. Santa Barbara, Calif. 
Grace Banlen -Teacher. Eau CLire. Wk 
Beryl Campbell -Teacher, Rite Lale. WW. 

Helen Clark Teacher. Wauiao. WW. 

Edna I lamar Primary Teacher. Ckaudl. Mitt. 

Clara B. JaKn Teacher. Waupaca. WW. 

Jane Kyle Teacher. Applclon. WW. 

Grace Teacber. I loutbton. WW. 

Mayme Mayeri- Teacber, Wauaau. WW- 

OF 1907 

S*aa McOfckBM -Mil. NU. Dea* Gar- 
-m. Thorpe. W*. 
M«*W E Murphy Teacher. GalrnJU. W«. 
Ida DuirivUle -Teacber. Marmefle. WW. 

OF 1908 

Pttri Neuruan Teacber. Mmot. N. D. 
Afiw 1 \r.l. n.,n -Teacbei. Eau Clajre. WW. 
Mm«»- Pmgil- Teacber. Sparta. WW. 
Hflen Qumlau Teacber. Matawor. WW. 
Emma Sth-eppe -Teacher. Mrdfurd. WW. 
Cathetme Sulura. -Teacher. BuybeU. Wk 
Abce TJlrw -Teacber. Me.HU. Wu. 
BenKa Vottman -Teacher. Ed«e««. Wi. 
Marfan* Youra* Teacher. Watuaukee. WW. 


Nina 1-owaier Initiutlor. H«h School. Rotl 
Elm. WW 

Mr». Alma W. McMahoo -Inurwlor Elementary 
Manual TraWunf. Stale Normal School, Ced«l R*. 
P*k Iowa. 

Alare M. Hndr -DrmocMralor. Tacoma. Waik 

Anna SehurU- Super* Wor DoracMk Seance m 

Patfe School.. Grand RapWW. Maw. 

Helm Schwtr- inatruttof DowertW Art. TranrLa, 

CLASS OF 1905 

Pearl L Bailey - Director Home Ecorumw De. 

pailmenr. Si. Paul Imlilutr of Arti and Somen 
St. Paul Ma*. 

Loui* OirUlWnton SuperrWor DomejtW Science 
and Ail in Public Scbook Lead. S. D. 

Mane Chrntenton SuperrWor Dotnntic Scieoce 
and Ait in Public School.. Nephi. Utah. 

Florence J. Dane! Initiutlor Domnftc Art and 
Science in ll-,:!i Srhoob. St. Jowpb. Mo. 

EmJy Newwm Mn. Sam F. Wihoo, Menom- 
onie. WW. 

E»a Rxbaxdi -Super viiorDomntW Ail and 
Scwnce in Public Scbook Valley Cky. N. D. 

Jeanetie Steeodahl Matron Gufi and Boy 'i 
Dormkorie*. Stale N'omal School. Cape Cvaideau. 

LouWe Sueekenback Jack**. Mih. 

Sara Porter Stroraj-lnatnxiM Domcitx An and 
Science m PuUk Scbook FluAWg. L. I. 

Sarah L Ijjbope-Mre. John HowHk Kama. 
City. Mo. 

JemW Clark Demon-rate.. Matbwo. WW. 

CLASS OF 1906 

MaM Adami SupenWor Dome.iic Art and 
Science. Public School., BOIinp. Mont. 

Mn. Marion E. Arnold SupervWor Dotncatk 
ScWn<e. PulJ* Sthook Emm. Waih. 

Nellie E. Babtock - Imtiueiot Domeilic Art and 
Soence. I l«h School. I Jncoln. Nob. 

Erhth Bemii - Inatrucior DomeaticArl and Science. 
PulJ-: Scbook Alleffhany. Pa. 

ErWa CbrWrianaon SupervWor Domealic All and 
Science. Public Scbook OrtnovJle, Mum. 

Nina Dana Director Doamiic Art. Central H«h 
School. St. Paul Mm*. 

Eetth A. Dahlberx trutiuttoi D.»rXic Art and 
ScWnce. Marinette County School of ApViuW. 
Marinme. Wit 

Han«f Dahtberg -Sup*«Wot Domertk Art and 
ScWnce. Public Sebcok Anrigo. WW, 

Mabel I >. It..,,, Nnnpapei Rrpoilec, Fond do 
Lac. WW. 

Martha Meikterohn -Demomtralor. Rocklord, IlL 

fMu # Ymmvub *-■>••* D«»i*m 

I.hM i. .ii.-r M-.«— ■ w- 

M„ IImU IhNWMI It-—- MHW — 
11,1. -uU-J, |l— ■*•-. At. 

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n.*.—. iv.i- liMfc < '" Mm 

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W.—i..,- I "<"" W*«l "' AglltilWft 

m*i-i I'MmI DW»» Ki«mi»«* IwHw 

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rui,*j., i Mutfn ll 

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i .i»i. .%i»ir ImUwMi DmmIi BfMMilipi 

Stfmli t iih«aN, III 
W,ll-l™«. V'« AhW»- ll"—.- Mm— , 

-ii,.,h |MHW, Mi-*"-. W» 
BullHI B»»l IhiNM l)n««H. All »*l 

&w«.. Bun Btiiwl t4 B«Mf« W.i.i-1.*, n 1 1 
i.i-i, w.n. ImtnMM DmmHi m«m», PuUh 

lihwh, MiImiiAm. Wm 
|«MWflnM l l».«. Wm, 

t'wil* M V«N I '«••"■' 

imimksik; sciknck clash oi- iwh 

K^. i BkM SvMvtoM DuuRk "* • 
f-I.U MmhI*. AiM»h.I, VA 
I ,.i. HI.-UII M- II— XI *•"•"•*. Mil"" 

| .... < ..I-*-! A4.*.*t l»--.«if N.|«". IV. 
|b M— J. I .i ..— . W- 

|l.„l-.l. (I..I..-. A-MW Ik-Hit (WIM.«, 
|UI>, -.l,.-.l. nJUW- 

m,,.-i. i -i*- ftupmtoi Pimm II — • 

l'"M- "-' I. I ..I-.-.—. Mm* 

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M— ,)., i i.ltimU., II, 

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|im« f (iwlH* AwM««l IkimMiii- IkWKft 

CbUm blmbi Aiw-«i, P*i 

| l.t.Ull, I ,i.L.* B||)«Mrt>H IIhm.MI. •».—*. 
t*WMV BllMkj MtidiV-. I' M«'i. Ni*»'- "-" •».-„... 

|*iUh !felH»|i, HmM.1, w« 


Anna Kiamat MmmMOIHi Wat. 
Anna MrMil'an At-mant DmaMk Octant. 
Slimt IntMulr. Mrnomon*, W«v 

11..-.. Moan I W. i ,. [),,.,>.■!. S -11. -. I'uli. 

I- Schook, Vr«0.,ua. WW, 

Cniolir* MortnwJ Auuum IX-mcat* Seiner. 
PMk Shook. WnikrfM. 111. 

Ji»r|>Iuiw Mot an — Trnchn Doowaiic Scimcr, 
Grand VW Normal InMBuu, Grand Virw.TcM. 

Kathrtuw Motan T*-arh*r Donaealx Srirmr, S I..-.1. A..U. N. C 

lllanah* A. N*»lon Am>Ii« IX>wiu Sm.-. 
IM.U Shook. Mad—>. W. 

lUlfalirth I. I'.iiim [Xrntol Onrarala N-fwr. 
Pnkla S.I-J. Or,-.— . f-'alU. W- 

EiM Sir.-* Dimta ol IX-.- Sa««. 3.- 
lannah, Ga 

M-.ld. II Waach OnalaaU. W-. 

Any E. W-»rn* IX.Mr.lir Sim*.., I'ul.l. 
SUJ. c ',!„*«. M.h 


l-'.n A. M -i-ll Ir.Kro'tui Manual Tfainmtf. Vteioi 1. |h'n-i|i>..n Snj--m»n. Manual I up 

Marathon C«lrt, School ol AgnVultuw. in* Pul-V School., Ctand H.,..l.. Wit. 


CLASS OF 1905 

Haft** C MtCuMb Diiwior MmhhI Tun- Edwnrl T. Sn,»rl, 3tnlana< U rii i l u *JWir- 

MMj, 1'uUir Stkonk, Stnrai Point. Wi.. .mm.. 

ElnCf Mitlrt TXikIi* Manual Training, fab- J.Jin O. Simidnlil Dvrxloi Manual Tia 

lie School.. Ironwood. Mich. Sralr OJlr*r ol Mai-., Poenirllo. Ida. 

CLASS OF 1906 

ED«T W. II.- 1- [».. f Manual Tunmf, Put-V School.., Wir. 

Pllb6c School., FnrJO, N. D. 

KuIkiI II C'>nd>> Dunim Manual Training. 
PubUc School, Ani-jo, Wi.. 

L. M. lok> IXmtoc Manual Training. Militant 
Unrvmil)', Detain*. III. 

C.U II. I 111 D»r«lo< Manual Trinnt, 
Puhl* School, IW Cky, Id-. 

Con. R. Mnlirn Director Manual I raining, Win. 

nrl.aj(ii t'riuMf A(<*"ullu.rSrhooi. Winntonne. Wra. 

Itulhn Matadni |>... .... Manual Training 

I .'UK I CHhmi D«nliii Manual! raining. I' 
School., Mad*.*.. W» 

Anoa I). Sbflrt A»mant Manual Tfaaang, 
IM.U Shook 3t Lank Mo. 

Allm l>. Tmm Dinckn MmhuI Tiwi(. 
State- Normal School. K-eU.Hr, M« 

Setikrn | : . Wall Drmloa ol Manual 
Public Shook. Wallace. Ida 

F. Hu-r WeWt IUi-J Manual I rainmg. 
Pul.l- Sh.tol. Mrad.tllr, I'. 

CLASS OF 1907 

Valdamnr IWi. Dirniua .J Manual I laming. 


I .nub F. IW.I IXinlw 1 J Manual Training, 
PuLUr Shook. 'Mnittn, Wi. 

Ira S. FuIIm IXinloc ol Manual I ram ng- Put- 
Ik ShooU. l.iClotn*, Wa 

1 Ixry A. Jatnliwui IXirtlru of Manual Irain- 
uirj. Pufab Seboslt, Mu«*linr. la. 

J. P. Knnwhon Dimint ol Manual 
Auitrfi. Minn. 

AdoljJi Rarth Atunanl Manual liaairn| Pul.. 
Ik School.. MilwnaAw. Wn. 

Thnxlof p 1 1. Smith Aaanlanl Manual I rarnm». 
I'ul.l- Shook. SraliV. Waah. 

CUuan M. Wo.1. D-r.lo. M Manual Tun- 
ing, PuhU Shooli. CanhatT. Mn. 

CLASS OF 1908 

Paul I- Hail-jr - l),ir<i»r Manual Tr»iriJ.|, Puh- 
U .Schoola. AiMand. WU. 

t'harln A. Il'rxkut Ara.tlanl Manual Training, 
Pgblk Sh«.l., ||.M«no.l. M-h. 

(* W- Hytiiri l>wr.lo. Manual TiM< 
inj. I 'ill. I. Sliooli. Ci«rrn Bay. Wra. 

I'rwl I. t'uiran AN.riaM Manual I 
In.i.r.itr. M"K>inonw. Wn\ 


I.I--.I I K*r-<K &*** Mamad ■'•'■ 

IUv«* II lUiU.*-i DinvtM MmmITmU* 

i | i i, l ..i i Uin, W« 

| lt..m—l M.N-J l>^-t- Manual ''•"• 
...j I'uM- lifcwlri tu*» « -«. I ' 

Mm I. Mumofr Anna* M**-*! !»•»<**, 
kkwk, I iCmM, W-. 

I i.., I I S.*l A«»-ani Mawtit Ttaaueu IVJ«- 

th n»— J-. Ca lw afca* 

\„u, i. is.., Dncwi Mawal TaHiflC 

(■-,. i. Nl ( ...L. \'...., u « \V» 

.'. K ( «« A.i^i-1 Mama) HaWa** 

PhUIc Nl-J". ft**** W* 

|l. p,|.m," \V. .S|wiM«nr l>c*l«i Manual I in*. 
if* INiM- Schwh, » Minn 

I tank J. .S*r.k»l l>ifr.liw Manual Tiaima* l\hV 
I. S.h-4.. M«KW«T. Mm. I. T«#n IhttuHhii ll«h S.W4. Kanw. 

Qr, M*. 

N*«tl<*i VenPaUm DlMdH Manual tiaming. 

NmaX \v,. 

II I). WVtl l)nr<l.- Manual Tfammi. Ditnn 

CoMty NU.J ••! AgilnkuMt M w ori n Wk 

I I... 1. r /ifllrman Dim !■•• Manual I'tamm*, 

l' u Mk Sdwwlt, Two Hubs* Minn 


PKOPI E ire cotaini i» Micvr that to tr*\ur ihr bml roaulti So later education mm rnml 
|,.-iiii» «itli ill- >>*jnit diM And conlnur tlic Ruidance ill through lm educational 
, irr. 1 (.if thrn only will tlir dfMtrd mil Ik* tfHflilird. Thai lh» »K-W •«» not alwayt 

been held, • ui I" Metwd from ihc [«l tint the ». hool lynern really grew Iwni tin- i*>i» down* 

waid. I<»« thr |*imaiy ilrfMflmrnl wa« unknown in our |>uhli< mIhn.U until thr itwhllr ol thr 

I7thcfhturyudlhc GfM Kindergarten in America wai eaiAbbthed m St Low in 1673, 

!»••» dun .1 lull century ■•«». 

\\ inir d>r |irr«rni tyttcm i» not yel pcrfetl by any mean*, a l<»nn Men hai been taken 
In il." right thVoction »n.r tl.r.r fa ,■ recognition lhai the ch8d ia tetrmng to think, («l and act, 
lhal liil'it' are "fmR eatabbhed in iliii fatly lormative period which will itrengliien 01 undef- 

tiiinf .ill lint IfJIowi 

Chen $n ihtW KfenCMI concefntd m tht« foil phaw of ihr nlmaliotml inucrn: tlir 
|h«h-. tlir iii«!riiMitni. .uifl llif ••|rnirnttil>* Kftool ^11 "f lUpfetlK! im|»oftMncr. It* rvrfy iHir 
hai *!• •Irlmitf |nn)K>»r. iti ppecUK W«lt (0 id' in M-miiR tin- individual mid locirly. 

Ihr homi i> i ly the Gni thai h attitw, l«it ii coniinuc iu influence U a lonRcr 

tuiif Mtliri ol tlir oUien 

I lir idodef|ai1rn »H|i|Jin llir nrnlt ol i Inldtrn wlirn tltry l>rniu to niAiufril a drufr 

(•■f ilir enrnpanioiwhy »l panotti '4 ihni own a«r, experience, .md intere*U it aim teivrt *i 
.. madtatOI bttwrrn tlir and lixi lfri|urnlly irrrgulai liaminK ol the home and uV mmc 

I. Mull wofi ol tlir ifldifi ■ 

I lir fjenwnlary Khool OWM it« CXfalcnce l«t tlir invmlion ol piintinir and tlir ttruwth 
ol i oiiiiih nr, whafl it becanM nCCemiy lol nun u> know Imw to trad, wiitr. and duurp. and 

iheat ili^iii" or pahI 'i-ilv laufttd In ilnlillniotl. 

Ilirii- lliirr ai(rmir» inllurm inir rally < lnld Mr have inatiy lailota intnmtnun. Wlirn 
lini.lH.intii* 1'iop.ilv. all nit'ir«| .rntfrt in vlr.titiK mhIi in'tluxll Mid AilnptinK Midi (ul)jrtt 
nialtrt A> ..ill HWUfe UM Wab/atioii ol tlir (ofinnon |»ufjKnr; nnmrly. • ihr i luld'a Riadual dr- 

retopnwnt hvolvhi physical control .»«! ^dependence, mtrllcciual activity mid innftK iikmb! 

- ipiiivrnr»i nml refponineni i 


Since the home i« one of llie educational organ*, il i» fur lo Mop for * mocm-nt and ton- 
lidrr ju*l ib lulijrcl matter and method* are. Many parent* now. a* in enfid time*. 
Info and imtiuct the child well. 'Iliey h»ok after In. phyikal wellaie. which involve, riue*- 
liOBS of propel diet, clothing. Jeep, eXtfdWi and cleanhnru. *|1»ry Itrlp Iiitn eriablrdi worthy 
hihilt of feeling, lliinkiiiK and doing, nnd when there are s<c^ific difficult <« defer I* ihry re. 
(oft In intelligent ways of remedying them. Now. since il ran only be taid that MANY 
Mlliei tli. mi ALL pMmli do ihr*, it frequenlty devolve* upon die kindergarten and u-hool not 
only lo continue si>ch wotle hut veiy often to BKGIN it 

In tlie kindergarten lliere are paid, trained mMiuctoo. the mhjrci matter n carefully 
pUntKd oul Ind given in logical sequence determined hy the immediate and laler need* of the 
child, Il lakes the child from the ages of 4 lo 6. the years when tlie play inrtincl n strongm. 
ami iti (nactket are adapted lo ilm stage, (or all development d thotnURh. ■ i > ■• ■ I playful activity 
having varioui value*, 

In the primary kIiooI we alio finil (rained tmlructor* holdmK in view those thing* which 
nUkO Me Worth living, leaching ihe nrli and luhjccls which will fit the child to become a 
bread-winner w\& n Rood citi/cn. lot a large per cent, of children never go beyond theac ele- 
mentary grade*. 

In the light of psychology there ii a vrty clow connection between lbe*e two agencies 
for Inward (he clow* nf the kindergarten period tlie child betimi to mamfnt a drure to learn 
lo read and write and lo know more about hi* envtfonmenl"-phy»kal. indudrid. and social. 
Thefdort the change* have come into iti method* and il* tour**** of tludy are not merely 
a mailer of novelty and of quantity hut father of sr-emg how life outside of the kIiooI can be 
inlcrpieled by within; io the Iwo are nol iwilaled let* of experience* but closely leUted, 
e.irh to ihe olhei. Hiese have been the characteristic* of kindergarten method* and when the 
primary ichool i< oinilar in nature then we find thai the e>*ential connection between the Iwo 

It u |00 "fieri ihe caie lhal there t* A 9C|taralion between these Iwo agemie* and lo 
OVeftOfflfl it mean* lhal each agency mint have a knowledge of ihe work done by lire oilier 
and * bam ol promotion mutt be determined. Hoi, aude front all ihi*. if the children are to 

realize 1 1 ' i . ■ ' ■ of life in ihe kindergarten and elementary grade* and build up a 

nhnol ipiiil and active rnlhuuaimorinlcrcil. other ihingi are BCCfltHUy. Meeting* of ihechi'- 
dirn fm a kihkI linu- may lie arranged nccaiionally and Imlli may work together in an enleilain- 
ment Im the p.iienli or for laiong fund* for *ome mutually fell cause. 

Jml a* we find a separation between kindergarten and *chnol. to we frequently hnd llir 
MmO thing hue between ihe *chonl ami home. attempt* are being mule I« bring about 
a reunion » evidenced by mother*' or parent*' meeting* ami by the teacher*' and |».*renl»" clul»* 
al which loptr* ol vital inter r«1 and importance to all are Liken up and dwiuwd. These galh- 
enng* air the common ground upon which these people meel lo aik «|«e«tHMi* and to critically 
Iii-K the problem* involved. I'erhap* no heller etpresvion of the *pint ol iclalmnthip lliat 
HtOOid e»iit b 'tween any tchool and the parent* of children attending ha* ever iKen given 
than (hat embodied in llii*. "An Allegmy for Mothers": 

"Once there wa» a giiiden, It w.i« Mlrd with every kind «•( llowei lhal \<hi can llimk 


of hit. »ymMn9V°W*™** violet.. twccl.U«d |*nii«. lovely roac*. and fragrant 

""""""Tr. all w«e not *0A|, healthy pUntf. .Some «m nearly withered; Kim* were ju.l 
Uirird- b-l l'»'l- leodfaW •<«"■ **« Aoopfeu *"d MMM all but dud lltae weaker 

plant. ll.r gardener, were e^uily inle.e.|ed .n. .ml .pent more lime m WW1R (of in 
irmlnii iii«- »rtong. blooming pUnls. 

Tbew won two gardener. TJwy ".up in about ana oelock, and Irfi about twelve. 
I l,m the ..wnn. , J the <w» «nv iru-t Urge numb* .4 peopte,-~ftnd contimwd the worfc 

|f,,i uw 4h»v thing, were not my well. In ihe mormng. the Kflr.lrr.rr. would 
do onr Ihioi. Ud in the aflerm-m the owner, would do another, and llm IWuMod Ihfl garden- 
«.. Who were ".■««"> trained fa thru work liy a Matin Cardrner. 

'My will 1m- ruined ll they are moved to the toulh bed. m«I llie head garden- 
n Mdly. looking at * he*.! ..I yellow parnie* put Iramplanled by the owner. 

'They put t»o much water .hi ibetfl fairt-mr not.'. complained the auutant. * I hey 

are lairlv fl-nlrd all the lime. poor thing..' 

'And ihey Joo'l put enough on lite fern.. It DU|hl 10 I"* done eveiy evening at »un- 

wt.' muI the other. 

And m» ihmg. went. Sometime* llie gardener* and the owner, would do the HUM 
llung for a plant, and then il would lloun.h. but thn wa. not often. 

Now it wa* a very valuable warden Etch plant wa. »onwlmie to he Iramplanted. 
.,,,,1 h.n<4!ie ihe nurleui of another garden; and more than lhal, lome day every peifett, *|ml- 
!.-,.. and botutifal one would he gathered for the King, m wliov: preience ihey would liloom 

SOITW of the owner, remembered llm, hut MKnr forgot it- Olheri hardly gave their 
I km* plant, a vhan-e to grow, hovering aver llirm. pruning them and experimenting wilh dif- 
ferent loml. for llie tori, and leaving many diretliom for the gardener.. 

I ha owner, and llie gard-nrr* .eldom met. Tin? former were very hu»y wilh many 
otltei rare. boidci ihe garden, and they though the- gardener, were paid lor their work nnd 
thai ended it. In fail, many owner* tlKiughl die gardener, were Quito unnere.Mry. ll wain 
WUM of money, ihey ianl. 

Meanwhile, ihe gardener, did then work faithfully and weie rewarded by .eeing a lew 
enMikei] plant, made .traighl, a lew weak one. Urenglhenrd. a frw pale one* brightened. 

'Hut*. Mid the head gardener. 'We ||fl not atcomplidiing hall what vtr ought. They 
prune when ihey ought to lei grow, and lei grow when they ought to prune, and KTOfl <•( 
then let ihe weed, glow like ijuark gr««»'. 

"Yea", uid ihr oilier. 'I .annoi pull ihe weed* out la»! enough in ihe mignonelle. 1 
t.innol think whal aili ihe Miil. We mml have a meeting and rotifer wilh each other, and 
Uphill OW fdUOtM for what we do'. 

'Agirrd'. Mid ihe olhei. And ihey M-nt out word that they would he in the gaidrn 
all ihr ill. i (i of 'riia.ii day., lo ronfei with llie plant ownei.. 

Some ihoughl ihey n..i!.-ti, t give u> nun I. lime |o ill- garden work, tome thmighl it 
wa. h-Jidi, and lhat ihey knew «|U.te a. mui h ahcml il n. ihe gardener*, .eeing they had 


raited pbnU from arcdr. all lliru livr*. However, all agreed that il wa* kind ol ihe gUtSM) 
to lake to much inlririi, unci to they mcl. 

Sevrral limn a monlh they would go through the garden together and dittuM ihe 
Irrtitrnrnl of certain planl*. And tlir moir lliry mel tlir more ihey found thai tliry could 
agree. 'Hie gardrnrri had tome excellent idea*. learned from training and nprrirrwe; and 
Often Ihe ownni could throw nuirti light on the mailer, (or it wai a curious ihmg. Itul u>mr- 
timn a plant would act one way in ihe morning Willi the gardener and another way in the 
altnnoon with it* owner. 

So the garden pro.|*red. Ol coune thefe were tome failure*. Some plants never 
termed tO thrive; Iml it wai. on ihe wliolr. a blooming and beautiful •pot. 

One liy onr, rach liltlr plant wat finally takrn up and put in another place. I \> h 
had inadr a good ilafl and wat a thrift) liltlr Riowlli. leaching down mto the tod and up lo 
tlir light; an<l il w«» with ml love and feRrrl thai thr ownert laid good-bye lo ihe g»idmm, 

1 1 IKIK Rarden wn alwayi full. For ai toon ai one ie| of planU wai taken up. 
another wai brought in to lake ill place. 

And to ihey are working— digging, watrring. airing, tunning, weeding, and pruning.— 
hoping (heir work may not he in vain, and that e*rh flower may. in due time. Iw worthy 
"I hring gathered into the kingdom wherein all it glotioui," 

MARY It WILCOX. 1907. 


fcli/abeth Graham. Ikrrlington, Iowa. 

In regard lo Domrtlic Science ami Manual Training. Iowa it ycl in the hot Mann of 
advancement. I"he work it in iu infancy, for in very few ithooli throughout the tlale it tin 
phate of work more than five or lilt yean old. Ilierr h room and opportunity fur |rfogre» 
and much progreu it turely being made. 

'Hie interetl and enthutiaun in ihe work wai noticeably >liown when lad November 
leachen from all over ihe itale met at Cedar I* all* and there organized a Stale Manual I rain- 
ing I rat hen* Auociation. 

Among ihr county iu|>erinlrndentt and rural leather! live work frock hearty tupport 
and every year ten a hall do/en more cilin pulling in (he toiirm. 

Maude lUrtletl. Kan Claire. Wit. 

Hie general rmiveinrnl in lite interetl of child culture and developmenl it thnwtng 
many inlrrnling at well at encouiAging phatn in lliii locality. Public tentrrnent. ai regardt 
ihe variout linn of iprtia ligation in education, it decidedly more favorable than advene. 
Slowly liul turely ihe Irue educational aim underlying time movement! it being more .learlv 
undenlnod, 'I "hit it plainly due lo (he fact lhal Irachen. i|trciallv trained along thev line*, 
are joining the teaching force. Scientific (raining ami rnlhu'taiiK rfhwt have made a •ln>ng 
cnmhinalion iu influencing public opinion. 

There ii thll need of uiiMe hand In hand ami head lo heart co-operation in the in- 


Mat ol ,l,c chU be.weeu pa™* and .eache* b», ,h. growing interes. Jong >h«c speci- 

afoed lines will su.ely in lime solve llm problem. 

IV public «q«te concre.e knowledge as ,o results ,n school work, and e are I > 
■ m ,o mee, L demand by a se,ie, „( exhibits in band wo, . Tta. arc beld » ,he v.n- 
ous school bu,ldings of ,be cUy. Resuhs ^ , be ello.b pu, forth. 

|„ brief, on, fu.u.e oudook promaes a .,,11 s.ronger un.on o( forces. 4M a.d m 
giving ,o every child in our communhy his ,igh,lul heri-age-a well „amed body, a well 
trained mind, and a well tiaincd soul. 


Frank J. Stcckel. McKinlcy. Mi 

In ihc iall of 1908. Manual Training was installed in ihc McKinlcy graded school, 
BcnchwoA and mechanical drawing are the chief lines now carried on in .he school Ihc 
..radical problems in .he course thus far given have ****** .he wi.h .he take 
of .he work, and .hi* success will mean an addition of o.hcr fane of work such as pa,>er and 
cardboard in ihe lower grades, and wood.uming in the second year High belied. 

C. A. Brockus. Ironwood. Mich. 

Let me briefly describe our equipment and work. On .he first floor we have our 
machine shop and our woodlurning and mill room. In .he basemen, arc the moulding and 
forging shops, while on the second floor arc located the joinery and mcchamcal drawmg 

U Every machine is mdor driven. I should like to describe some of the machines but 
mace forbids. I will, however, mention our oil grinder which wc have in the joinery room. 
[I consists of two circular oilstones revolving on a shall. It lakes the place of an ordinary 
grindstone. The seventh and eighth grade boy* grind plane irons on .. and get good result*. 
We are conducting a night class in mechanical drawing. I. » attended, in ihe mam, 
by young men from the machine shops and mines. They are very enthusiast* over .t. 
This class has won many friends for manual training outside of school circles. 

Mayranda Evjcn, Coleraine, Minn. 

I shall endeavor lo give a brief ou.linc of the work which is being done in the Do- 
mestic Science Department of the Coleraine schools. 

This U a town of aboul fifteen hundred inhabitants and has one large school which 
includes all the grades and the High School. Two large rooms on the third floor have been 
set aside for Domcslic Science work, one of these is the kitchen, the other, the sewing room. 
Bolh arc well equipped and very similar to those at the Stout Institute, in fat. ihc best equip- 
ped of any I have seen in a public school. 

Sewing is taught in all ihc grades from the fourth up. and in the High School; also in 
the grades in ihe Bovey school. Bovcy is a small mining town a hall hour's walk from 
Coleraine and connected with it by a board walk. Two seventy-five minute periods arc de- 
voted lo cooking each week bolh in ihe eighth grade and in High School. The work has 
been very successful in both branches. Wc have served a banquet to one hundred men of 
the Masonic order and are aboul to serve a dinner lo ihc School Board. 


All garment making has been finished in sewing, and the Snow System of drafting 
will be introduced next week. I am very glad to say that the future certainly look* bright (or 
this busy, ambitious school in which industrial work was instituted about a year ago. 

Kathrine A. Moian. Christ School Arden, N. C 
The people of the outside world little realize the loneliness, poverty, and hard work 
of the women of the southern mountains. These women do not know what the home really 
manifests, and the dignified labor for a home seems drudgery. The* two things they must 
learn to know and appreciate above all else. 

At Christ School the medium through which we arc endeavoring to widen the horizon 
of girls ranging from eight to twenty years of age is cooking, sewing, and home nursing. In 
the class-room work inaccuracy is continually fought, for slackness is the prevailing character- 
istic of these girls. In the near future it is hoped that a home-maker school may be established. 
Also a small trade school to prepare girls as professional cooks, dressmakers and mulincrs. 

When these young women arc started on the road to right living we shall have wo- 
men with clear heads, sound, happy hearlv and skilled, happy hands. 

Bcnj. W. Spaulding. Colerame. Minn. 
Manual Training and Domestic Science have been installed m two centers here— at 
Colerame High School and at Bovey. a small town about thrccfourlhs of a mile from 


We have first class equipment in the work we have introduced. 1 he department 
has a Crescent saw table and a 24 inch surfaccr. both driven by individual motors. 

Woodwork is taken up in the fifth grade and continued thru the High School; me- 
chanical drawing begins in the eighth grade and extends thru the four High School classes. 
The largest class numbers eighteen and the smallest six. 

Forging and wood turning will be added to the course next year. The school board 
is already making plans for a large Manual Training building and a gymnasium. 

As the work a new, few difficulties arc found in leaching, but we find it very difficult 
to obtain properly dried and prepared lumber, h pays to get out a bill for the amount 
needed for the entire year and get the order in during the summer months- 
Teaching on "The Range" is all right. There is where the money is and tlie school 

boards know how to use it. 

Louis Toulon, Kansas City. Mo. 

There arc only two suggestions that 1 might give: one is along my own Hnc, mcchani- 
cal drawing. 1 teach vertical lettering, use exercise plates, and treat my solids as composed of 
straight lines. The other is that nearly every school in this section is building a gymnasium 
and if one could coach a ball team of some kind or give some instruction in the gymnasium. 
the chances of a position would be doubled. 

There arc three schools here, one Manual Training, one in winch the Manual 1 fam- 
ing b optional, and one. "Central", in which the only work along the line of Manual Train- 
ing is mechanical drawing. 



THE Pfesen.-cUy cUsaical course.* we find i. gncn in colleges, and its clcn.enl.ry ^dap- 
*cL and its g.ov,.h was a. distinctly practical » the growth o( the modem lechm- 

" The medieval university was founded to furnish r>rei>ara.ion for .he prietfhood tnd 
hence -he first group of stud*, offered were .he cUssics. phuosophy ..ndmalh«»b«. Uler. 
TL M profession cme in.o prominence, .he need of spec*! training for .he study of Uw 
w« receded «d .he coune w« rorrxwha. extended. Ag.,n. .he science, were .dded 
Urgcly .o mee. .he need, of student of medicine. TU having ad.p.ed .he cour~ to meet 
,hc very practical demands of these .hrce professions, the curriculum remamed lor B™™'*™ 
almost without change. Hence. .11 .hU rime, consciously or une OT «.ously. .he man who had 
been earning .he oldW classical course knew .here was much m it .hat could be applied, 
and would be applied, in his Uler life. If he wa, lo he . lawyer, he needed h» Lalm; hu 
advanced ma.hcma.Ks for ihrir effect u|>on his logical .cumen. and the history, economy and 
■raining in rheloric lor general culture and practical use. If he was to be . teacher, he need- 
ed about all .here wu in .he course. In bite manner .he course wa* practical lor the other 

pfofeUKMU. ■ J • 

When the desirability of higher education for young women was first recognized, n was 
decreed that .he woman should have .he same education as thai offered the man. Trie ordinary 
college curriculum was opened lo her and .he public failed lo notice .hat if she were not to 
lw a teacher of the highest grade, .here was scarcely a subject in the course .hat she could 
recognize as having a practical bearing on her after life. The decree ought to have been that 
her education should be just as good as thai of her brother but so adjusted as to meet her 
peculiar needs and lo enable her lo act well the special part lhat she is to play in the world, 
for ihe We work of the grea! majority of women will always be in the home; as daughter, 
lister, or wife, she will be the home-maker. 

The introduction of any subject in.o a school curriculum simply for unitarian purposes 
is contrary to the general spirit of education, technical schools excepted. The present day aim 
of education is lo give a training for good citizenship. No nation is more highly developed 
than .he home from which i. comes. To raise ihe slandard of this home is to elevate the 
well-being of the nation. 

The organized study of domestic science is comparalively new, and there b as yet . 
poverty of nomenclature concerning .he work. I. is variously called Domestic Science, Do- 
mestic Economy, Home Economics, Household Science. Home Science, etcetera, and the 
work m sewing, dralling, design, and textiles is separately classed as Domestic Art, while pre- 
paration, cookery, and nutritive value of food b usually classed as Domestic Science. Gener- 
ally speaking. Domestic Economy includes ihe combination of Domestic Science and Domes- 
tic Art. 

Probably ihe greatest objection lo .he introduction ol domestic economy in.o the coune 
of -tudy of a public school system U lhat ilt courses are already too full. Yes, often .hey 


are too full— too lull o( fad*. II some of those fad* were stricken out there would be time 
(or some instruction along the line* of household sanitation or food values. AUo. instead ol 
leaching geography. history, or arithmetic five timet a week, one of thcie studies could be 
taught but four time* a week and thus one hour, or a double period, would lie gained for in- 
duction in domestic art. or for cookery and food.— a Hiffiriml length ol time for the introduc- 
tion of the work into the grades. 

"People must be housed and fed. drewd and pleased. Many homely la»k« muU be 
idealized. "What we need most is not to realize the ideal but to ideali/e the real." " one 
writer has said. "To raise the standard of scientific living, to siropMy process*., to introduce 
into the business of housekeeping-thc trade or profession, whatever you wish to call it. but 
to introduce into this business— the same principle* and methods that already |>rcvail in other 
branches of economic industries, must be accomplished and seemingly can be done only 
through the medium ol the school." 

Of all the changes brought about during the nineteenth century, few have had a more 
far-reaching influence for good than the progress made in scientific cookery, and yet it has 
been and still is a bitter struggle. The feminine mind is always opposed to innovate 
Constantly we hear the statement. "My mother got along without science in the kitchen, and 
what was good enough lor her is good enough for me." Yes. but the housekeepers ol today 
must remember that their mothers worked in a different time and under different conditions. 
If men had said that what was good enough for their fathers was good enough for them, where 
would have been the boasted progress of the century? We should still be uung candles and 

cutting grain with a scythe. 

Often, when discussing domestic (science) economy m Us broadest sense, some women 
will say "That is all very well but let us have something practical. Ought I to feed my 
children cake, or give my husband meat three time* a day? Wfll domestic economy teach 
me how to reduce my grocery bill)" To such questions there is but one reply. Household 
economy will teach the scientific principle, of nutrition and you can apply thrm to .ml the 
need, of your family and the amount of your income. If you know how much I-rolenl 
your husband should have in a day. you will know how much. If you understand the chem- 
ical constituent, of food, and their value m nourishing the body you may purchase these con- 
stituent, in cheap or expensive form. 

There should be some appropriate relation between a man. mcome and the annum 
wpended on the different classes of household needs. These different cUs«. of household 
needs are commonly divided into five general subjects, namely: 


Refit (car fares to and from work). 


Operating expense.— Wage* Fuel, light. 

Higher life-Boob. Travel. Church. Charity. Saving*. Ur »nd I raperty Insurance. 

With the expense, so classified and recorded . the hou*ekee,»er may study he, ,*<Wem 
intelligently. If she rememWr. that the proper nourishment of her family » an e«ent»»i. and 
,ha, the more she studies the problem, the more able w,ll she be to enlarge the amount av.J. 


a„,l nao.1 relation, bdwern income and out 8 o dumld be on hand at ,11 <mc. v«> lew 
„Z£L X .He value o! .hi, ye. it aid. perfy in,, exfavagan, M*. . 6nd- 
ing source* of waste, or of careless expenditures. 

TV cheapest food « not necessarily thai whfch cost, .he leas., but that which supplies 
,he mo,. nutriment fo, .he least money. The m«l economical food ,, .ha. which rsthechcap- 
* ,nd a. .he same lime .he lies! adapted I. .he wants of .he consumer. Many houscw,v«. 
w«hin R (0 economic in .heir expenditure for food materials attempt only to reduce he 
amount of food or lo sul>slilu.c articles cheaper in price. ITlor ignorance of .he nu.nhve 
values of foods a. compared with cost prevents them from accomplishing .heir aim by any bet- 
ter mrthod. In any consideration of economy there are ihree factors: expenditure of money, 
of lime, and of human energy. To illustrate: There is no more nutriment in an ounce ot 
meat from the Icndcttoin of beef lhan in lhat of .he round or shoulder, and the market pnee 
B twice as great, hut because one constituent of the loin cul. the connective tissue of the meal. 
b more lender lhan thai in the round or shoulder, .he meal is available lo .he digestive pro- 
cesses of the human body with less lime and energy expended in preparation than would be 
required io make a cut of round equally available. The proper method (or making the cheap- 
,r .,nd louihcr cul as digestible as the more expensive or choice one is not always understood 
by the person who plans the food of the family. 

This almost universal misconception of the word "economy" is the root of many mis- 
directed efforts for good on the part of housewives. For instance, a woman who does all the 
hou-ework for perhaps a family of five— the cooking, cleaning, and much of the sewing—will 
remain indoors during the beautiful afternoons of spring in order that she may have a summer 
garment ornamented with the prevailing fad of eyclcl embroidery! She needs oxygen, outdoor 
exercise, a change of occupation, intercourse wilh people outside her family circle, ihc recrea- 
tion or real that follows a change of activities, and yet she will remain indoors from the time 
she has put away the dishes of her noon-day meal until il is lime lo prepare the next meal, be- 
C»use, through ignorance of values, she demands something which she cannot afford in the ex- 
penditure of time and human forces required for the making. Certainly she can no more af- 
ford to give her time and energy lo ihb work lhan she could, probably afford lo pay for hav- 
ing it done. Mere is an opportunity for the needed establishment of new values. 

F.ven though the housewife may well understand ihc mechanics of her house—the 
drainage, plumbing, ventilation, heating, and lighting— there is one more factor in the making 
of a home which loo often receives consideralion only from a pecuniary standpoint. Tins is 
ihe furnishing of the home. On house-furnishing from a sanitary standpoint I shall not dwell. 
but I want lo make a plea (ot the much ignored art of aesthetic furnishing. "A home is a 
haven; a room for retreat. Consider carefully (he needs of the home, the purpose of any 
room, and ihrn gather inlo each room only whal is needful for its use." A useful thing is its 
own juslificalion and in usefulness arc .he beginnings of beauty. Some one has said, "there is 
beauty in utility and utility in beauty." Ornament on furniture, in the way of machine-made 


line* and carving*, b a vexation in the amount of care ii require* and m in educative value of 

a very bad art. 

Let us not (all into the common misconception ol art as pictures, sculpture, orrruscel. 
laneous fancy articles. Art is primarily a matter of color and line and these have a direct ef- 
fect upon the nerves and mind. Though the lesson that comes from beautiful Ihrngs r. a qurel 
one. it is strong. There » a sense of restfutness which exist, in some rooms of some homes, 
and one becomes conscious of the effect. You may not know that careful though, has been 
used in proportioning that room, in selecting the color, around you and m the. use so that they 
may distinguish objects from each other, that thought ha. been used m choosmg wallpaper. 
,hr pattern in the rug. the workmanship of the furniture, the sjroupmgs of the furmture w*n re- 
gard to use, vacant spaces, light and shade. ..... i l rAV 

Everyone cannot have a home in keeping wrth chemhed .deals, but everyone CAN 
.lamp a home, or a room, with simplicity, individual^ and hannony. 

Looking backward through the haze of seven.! decades, we « a French «"»•«■■*»' 
anchor a. the d«,an. Algerian shore. Simultaneously we beard the sound ol muffled drum, 
and .be tread of marching feet. A squad of AmerKan u^ a,>pear. and >«^ j^ 
,hcy carry a casket, shrouded wi.h the star, and topes. Reverently that ea*ke, * placed on 
he awalg .hip and. after .he firing of mrluary "lute*. *- J***?"*"? ,T e « 
long voyage I. come, to .be Uni.ed States, to our capual Washmgton. and there man> 
£Li J People, from .he humbles, wage-earners .o ,he dM«£ %££*Z 
,„bu.e to the memory of an American oli/en who ha* aecomphshed no great «*«»»"* 
his country and of whom nothing is remembered bu, that he wrote one song IV ca*et con- 
.ained the remain, of John Howard Payne, .he au.ho. of Home Swee. J lorne. 

The love of home and the love of coun.ry-lhe national home-are cWl> ifao .he 
divide line is very fain.. We hop. -ha, by strengthening one we ***»+* ^ <** 
and than the highest aim of edging our ^^^^f^EXT^ I90 5. 


Edward J. Engwcth. Wairwatow. Wis. 

Manual training was introduced in.o the Pubhc SchooU ^-JS c"! J 
.he vear 1907 IT* equipment, which is a donation from the Women . Club, cons*.* ol 

dUoUv room The Menomonie course of study for construct-on work. ba.letr>. we.Mng. c.a> 

um litiolil. 

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' , J ;, ,.; ,. 1 1,, " *• *■ • ««xi ;t ,i,,, " 1 v 1 ;";;"'", l,r w ""' 

: , „|,,' ,UI. »* *« '-!.« • ." »•- « wih him .mlfa cMd I... fa mm 

, ,., . ..,,..« I <".". fa .•■"..« concept. mm, .l,.,n I fan* 

: .... i. i, fa i...> m 1....1.1 * • k- -y «rr , ( """"'; ""• ' r I"""" 

7Z££*». -..!.,««-■ I.---' """"""■ - 1 '-'""" 1 u «" lv '" ""• l ""'"'"" 

""" '''/£« a. ,1. I,.., I..«. —wcfchi begin. .0 ih.nk. l o<l«U,«.te..or««jj i 

1 1 ,,. o| ..( fa ey. .....I fa I.....I <-•«< -»' '•>« ■""">• A " '"- ;" 1 l "7 ,l • "" ' ''•' J * 

J h- I... n U. "«l... .1 I." VI....I.' " h« ..... be™ cornel. .1 h« hu «ve, Uked , .ny 

,,. | ,1,, plu, fa WOtt ««l (elk, Thu. Ihe w..k ol In. land, cheek, up ihe w».k of 

lie mind. . . i i i r i ,l 

Manual iniAgihouid hefelheboy to recognize rjcutoplci wherever he limb ihnn. 
I. uSoykl nuke uHoae pMpIni l«nwd in the academic work, more real lo him by pre*nbng 

,»„.„, |„ tcMcnft wiy, F* iwiinw. ihe boy U learned m g. irt.y thai iw« i.nnKWe 

, HW Ur when in ingle ol one i« equal t<> i>»- angle >A another and the two .decent «dr> «.r 
woporowiil I If hoi .»!'« learned ihnl when ihe homologoui «d« nl iwo fnanglw «rr pro 
rational, ihe Uiualei unarm l» Very few boya rcmembei there propoiitioni, or luve any 
uu \,\,- undfli xendinfl "I il'"». Anply beceuie il»«-y do n..i won re*l t" ibem. 

Now, it »• ' well known fa< i lhal llw greater numlwi <»( vk-w poinb Irom which » lad 
,. ■pproached, the bellei it i« uodentood and retained in ihe mind, Ixl ihe mathematical 
Ucb I httl M Haled !-•' approaebed ii"«» ihe view point "1 praclice ai well aiol iheory end 
ihe, wl I-- Wtnernbered. ( iwe ibe boy a problem like ihii: I am buuMing a liouac twrnly- 
iwo Irri wide, .ui«l I wanl il»- ikIk«- i» I"' nine (eel hiidicr llmn ihe r.wr*. I ay out and GUI 
., pai ol nftefl l»> (he houw. When ihe boy acei the hypothermic ol a m H I.i triangle whoto 
but "> tk»en feet -ml whow altitude '» »»»• [eel. I»- Iwi .. due («• ihe »ilualion. I le mual 
ihrn *rr (h.»i a ramlai triangle ■ formed l»y laying the »lrrl «|iiflte on tl»- ralter with ihe nine 
in.!, mark «>( the blade and eleven inch "I il»- handle on ihe mine edge nl the rnlleti 
lhai the blade ind handlo *»f ihe aquare ihui placed «ivr the angle* nl which ihe miU ol the 
raftr mu« b« cut. and by mawu/ing ofl twelve dnlancea e*iual to llie dutnnce between the 
nine inch mark on ■!»■ blade and the eleven inch mark on ihe handle, he h'-mIk* lennth til ilir 

VvVn ■ l»»v hai tfudied thi> out. he hai done wine «i««l rcawniiiR, and when he Ilia 
K in ilk performed ihe work •»' cording (<■ In* leaioning, and iln- piecci fit, he knowa that he is 
correct botfi in fuMrung and execution- I !«• will not h«Kri the geometrical frineiplea, b#- 
, hmi Ik Ii.i. ,ii»|nn,«l ili'in Iron ihf tt«ndpoint ul Iwlh iheory and practice. I !*■ hai n* 

tetVld the irnprrMMrti noil fill given ih'' CorrrUhvr- #-«prr'Mif iii. Ilir [i>vi lml<»K"'til i yi lr utiMii- 
(ilrlr UU ihr IkI i« lm. 


The boy flhoukl he I.iukIiI how ihr (onimon tltiiiK* with win- h If "fflim conUcI 
are made from the raw material. 1^1 him Iftlhaj "I"' MVV matriul and iimI. , i i I loi»,. 

make wroe piper, toki '•'•" W" ni, d mfl ' ir ■' " 1 "' * b°°^ mn ' tr * '""* Wl! * f ,V| "' """' |l " n ' 
ll.p book. Then let liim make a chair or a blUflB <■( wood, BOB, «* . etrMOt Bold an rnipnr. 

make a trip himmer. or • pile drives and hkch the cn«ine u> it. 

Ilir world il full of K<*xl problem*. The qucttina a nol to much what »r diall <ho<wr 
■l it u what wc »hall omil (or lack of tifflfl, Anylhmn thai it wiihm ■ bct/fl ability end CM b« 
done tlir way it » clonr in the indmlrial world » worth while Since il p wnpwihlr lo ttttkl 
all (hr iliing* of common uie. typical example* ilmuld lw (elected. For enfllpk, tbfl WCWriO| 
of a rug mlghl bfl wed a» a haw for leaching if"' mrihod. »f manuUtuimg>,< • Again. 
eumpla »hmild bfl lelcclcd willi icfrimcc to local intetcala, II thr boy lb* MB the «■-, 
b©»ie,nii^ap|>liaMeaBadto^ ''""' , " , " ,,,, " , • Mr '"' ' 

hoy who live, in a mining criiimmily. mine pfodueb and immmr ma-lnnc and method, wraild 
receive inmt attention. Thai » not only ihr hoy will probably **■« «« '» w ,,,n "' 1 
bul beaUM he already know* •omelhing about ihrm, and good leaching proceed. Iron, thr 

known to the rrlalr*! unknown. 

Manual Haining would not only give ihfl hoy * knowledge of local mduMiiw. but alw 

,i other bduatrlai that mpply the lluou »<> oMeflba] to hi. comfort and weUteasi. 

The hoy would hr lautht lo do work b the way that ih* arbaan doti ft. I ei Mm 

build I table, « chair, or a ma.lunr and he will have a higher r«|*cl Of the workmen that 
make them. Al IVwIml RcweWl aaya, "Wf have apota * Wat ileal about ihe digmty ol 
labor in (hi. country, hut wr have not acted u,. to our tfofcefl word., for mou. education wc 
|,.vr proceeded iif M m the a«umplion that .he educated man wa. educated ew*J I..-,, Ufa« 

Now. I think that everyone will aprc that tlm - no. what 0U|hl lo bfl «l"nr; |« DOW, 
motO than a. any other time, wc MOt) educated lahorer^-mrn who have what the DMfcte 
(o.nuH.Mon call, "lndu«nal Intelligence", ,x,wer lo ** hc-yond the buk which 0C«pl« thl 

h^d for the moment, to the Of^abOO. whith hlW pfM«W and Aoae whu h Mlow , - - 

luuU,™ «w ind a c.m«,cnce whi.h r«,, R ,.i/r» ohl,«a(K.n. h ,Im«.W ^»r I ■• I led* 

hilline« -ciiu- and .. con- ien. •• wIik h rrroglllfei o.m^.u™* h »« - 

.... ... .1 - . i... .- :_. — it--i - ....■ « .«» i»ul ivUciti. in order 

of the (real mauatnai 

lo undcr»land the mk 

problcfDi of hfa uino. 

of the «.ea. induM.wl o, K ani/ationi that ,.lav •" "".-tan. a |».l m nu. anrial ayrtem. m - 
ln lim | ( ,,, ltl( | ,!„. ,ond..ion. m which he live,, and lo deal .ntcmKentiy w„h tl>- Dobb 

ilii'ill" "i ni' itim-. , , , 

A««in. mnul .r.inin, ■htuM U& *« k* "■ <«***» »"'«' "f™«* ""' ."'","' 

.Iciw.. Mv btlni Mithl ... .1" r«kI wo*. ««■! b«hl iMWCtod ... |W .--...J" ^ «-l ■ • 

, r "„ |J r,l 1 ,. >I .™l«.-»l"H»K.vl...!..d...Kl«.-.l.».l.l.«— "I Ml •"'"< ' ■ •— 

J ™""' M.n„.l l ,.im„,.l,o U ldlun,UI,.h r l.oy«, 1 l, W ".— ,„ OM ttj*«J 

,1 .r.imn» .lun.1.1 (W.U. ihl b« w,.l> rnou.h r M «»*' « ■"»■■-■ l ""'' "' 

,. „ .„. I. mb| hfa. 10 cboMi Ihr , ,1 , hr I.- .W V" - ' I' '-• '"' '"' 

hi ckl prq ..« hr A.. • .fel ..« hi I- el..- : 1 1- «W»I •» » •- 

,l,„„l,l bi ..I m„ I, . «,nn.l .1-....." *i to hrm • l»«. f« h- Uw taUw Typta l i 

dial pro) 

,r. i'l'lll/ 

,r«oini/ed hy the hr.. workmen aMe,hnHatlv COfTOd, O.onld It lau B h.. 


MmimIi ii dim dim wfcAjfc* «" •••; W| "' ■ "" ,l * '.'' 

im, ..u i ...' i i Jn il ' tatawW - «■*• 

•Lmh lulftcfc IM*«I Wrfl I '-"" "' U ' '" '"T,' ,"", 

u. lUh eM* n "■ imI d»w " ' '"""'V' " ''", ' '" ' H . 

- „.!,.. .u.^u to*** ii* Nmii ■ i«i«J •- «f""« '■" '";"' ;;"' 

i |..|,. luMbfefofln IN**" hUni Uw I "JM""** 1 in *f ( ™ kl 

I D m, iM good w«l i.r. WNnI Mpi. I Ifci *** «■' AW Ubw I .1 K »» 

i i I iHlgme, l l.« d hfcnn«*«««Hl Hum ihe luchlfli el htfli *l 

•*-** ' " ,lHyl * 1 OMRLO A. OROGKIA im 



■■■■■■ I M'. mIiI'UmI 'Infl llMl nll«<W«i| ill" i|i.i' l« lli«- «lil<if in iliH-J In -i-i*!/"' 

: |m Id pvfivlxiily Iih pvpiylhin*, In tli- (ml i-Uip. lltpy wituld Ih»p it Vn..»i. 

lli-il it i« Willi mill" IhwhmI iMm' llmi il«« viJunw h lfl| I ip|i'«itl)< pub 

\r Iliry wmil'l tmvr- linn Ipolofhl (>* U/M pfaWMd *»«i«-fy, btAflogh 

room •''• •• '» |( v,,,n v" '" "'"i"*' 'i'** *"" * *" • ** i ■> n<--i • tit "iii* ■ v'«i 

EJ ItHVP ' V I |ll»»l"Kr«|'l'. Veil i.ili'l *H ■ U -.l y\,;\.»,,* V h liriW. »-i ),..< 

^^^^^ ■ k'k*I tK-Mtivr, urn) yini can't nrl « tfxid tUptiVi Ufllflfc wrll. unW* pOU 
Iim*- « 'Vlnwtr. gafenL" Hlmnp llif adkot il iIitp'« nny i*M '•! •!•• I V wlmli ymi A«'l 

liUi •! ilmr m anyihtni In it ilmi bIum yvi, |ki il** wtttii t" tin oai wtn •« *■ ti«- had ->i 

||m LrffpUtlWOl in wl.i.h ihtl ptlMIlN ippflMi l<" •*« iboUfh *"""" wrfp fc& '" '""* *t 
lim«* wh« t'w •«"" IMttiBp wrtr lirhl. tlrf-y Iwvr nil wmkril ImlMuHv. UK) • tWiilhr *ml 
«!*•«•{ vp Hti aImiihUikc •»! "will. 

RoMfflbtf tli". plttM 'l"" nowtoy ol letting oul u unoI *"*> wrwi «". •fl * «■ 

i|uir« w«ili unil llmi work mu«l l»r '!'"»•* « -*«1 -•* I*- »l *• 1 ■* — *l )»*>•■* * 

II llirtP nif any o*pft"i|lit« in lli* annual llfy nn unmtPtilmnal I l»» m ii> niM an 
himI uf .Sl>rtit ln»littip, ami il i» nn lilllr l«iV lo »yil«0lUtt nil lU ailivilip* (4 tli" Mbodl EM • 
bublkllloa «-( if* kmd and Ml OVNlool •"ftp dHail. Wr hop! tli-l dull bi il.- bM .J 
mi UAUftl pulilK«tK.n liy thr Smikh <Im« nl Stmil, ■ml tli»l *«li onnu.l dull l.f Uniri -i.<l 
lullrr U tl«" »<li""l B'owi. 

II ymi h«Vi mi UM l<"» tt^ boofc, jml Imp it l»« pMUl| whfn pOU i H I -,. ..»! «m- 
I il n r y»Hi Itwy U ■lil'" I" <lw|M»p i4 it m a |»iwn ihop "i IfflpOM H "•• "-i» U W W pH t»'tf I- BOB 
II. in ftflri yp«rt. yi«i Imili lliru th" '09 Hti-nt unmml *ml n HTtSl Kr|I D M v<-» I"' • M v»«i him 
id puitp* unci yow mrmi.iv Soill l»i(V I" il" 1 |00(l old »liv« *l N.-ul, lUn it lw« (uttld b 

PUT! Id wp .mly il l»il<p llip medium liy wUIiwp mn |Mtiw *m Ue'« ipMIpw im «ml 

lipflHjim willi imii (rimdi -ml Irllowi •»( IVW. 


Alma Mater Clothes 

For Young Men and 
Men Who Stay Young 







Savidusky Brothers Dyeing and Cleaning Co. 

Fancy Dyers and French Dry Cleaners.... 
Renovators of Clothing for Men k Women 

Also I louichold Goods, such as Oriental Rug*. Curtain*. Draperies, etc. We 
make a »|>ecialty of Dry CleaninR Ladies' Suits, Evening Dresses, and Imported 
Gowns. Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits Pressed on short notice. Work called 
tor and delivered. Gloves cleaned. 

Snively Bldg.. Main si., Menontonie, Wis. 

Phone Black 68 

Mabel: Look at this grand sampler, isn't it done beautifully? 

Marge: Oh. isn't it gi«l! Why. it's just worked pedcclly! Whose is it> 

Mabel: Yours. 

Puzzle: Where's Kip's fraternity pin> 

This is a little comer in the "Monte" 
where we get our good things to cat. 
We eat here because the candies, 
lunches and ice cream are the best in 
the city, and all home-made. We 
will also say that Stecndahl Bros, have 
been very accommodating in catering 
to we Studcs. 




School Supplies 



Photo Supplies 


How does Anna make the hwh> 
1 hcaid Annie tcU it~ 
A piece of »oup meal l>oi!cd till gfcy 
In a choking howl you lay. 
Scraps of beef and end* o( nam. 


The Peoples' Grocery 


Staple and Fancy Groceries 

Fruits and Vegetables in Season 

White Horse Canned Goods 

None heller, handled exclusively here. 

Funk's and Davidson's Chocolates 

In Packages and Bulk. 




We Are Outfitters For 
Particular Men 

who want to l* \nafm\y drturd. Clothing. 
Mrn't FiMMthinf Good*. H»b>. C«p». Tnnki. 
and Suit Cmm. Everything iK*l it «*ti*l «nd 

up-to.thc-Riinui? « Mni'i ftV»f at pfiir* thai 
*tr right. Ourguaianlc*g»ri»«ith*a<h punhair. 

GERM ECO L OneappU- 

cation relieves the itching. Will 
in most cases cure EC Z E M A 
and other slcin diseases due to 
germs — BarrWs Itch, Ring Worm, 
Scald Head. Tetter, and is an ef- 
fectual agent for Salt Rheum, ob- 
stinate Scrofulous Sores and Ulcers. 
Mailed for $1.00 by 



Mullen loo. and sometimes lamb: 
Chop up fine then cook quite slow, 
Generously adding. H2O. 
When still quite Jushy add a dash 
Of salt and pepper-- that is hash. 

City Grocery 

(or your 



Staple and Fancy 

I'honc Red 41 
Main Streci A. O. Gfne, Prop. 


K 1. 1. I A B I. K J E *" i- I I It 


ewelry and 


Kern thine Guai antml Fin* -CI ill 

Wc also carry a good line of the 

B< -t Musii .il Instruments 
and Sheet Music 

Ml \OMONH". 

Wis* ,.\-.\ 



No. Ywl 


S«i Kimkiko New Oilf»n» 


Drawing Materials We ™ v * a ** cia,, >' °* D,awinB Supp,iM for Manual 
Surveying Instruments Training School* 

Dietzgen Waterproof Drawing Ink 

has established a new standard of |>crfection 



Mr. Button smoking a pipe? 

Clyde Bowman married? 

Mr. Amann teaching paper and cardboard) 

Charley Kavanaugh in a hurry? 

School Shoes 

require extraordinary stamina, lis- 
pecially is ihu true on Menomonie's. 
brick walk*. We have all our 
shoes built with over weight Rock 
Oak Soles and extra heavy lop 
piec ei on the heels. Iliat i' why 
our shoes krep their shape and 
give such splendid service : : 


& Wi 


M*ia Sfrr«t Mrnomunir. Wiwnmin 



When Buying Belting ^ffillT P0WER 

Look Well To Quality \fiW BELTING 


be ike *4e («iod««lio« witH belling. Ilv di*«m« u> 

^ due to d, M -p ol . poo. bell »d it* Iom ol lime by lx*h men «d m.cHme.y -hen - » bf-| .*M- 
rped <* trp*i«rd lo .mouM lo mote lh*n ihe firU co« of • good bell. 

SHW.T2 wLPBuwe ^ K j r^^uJ'""^tt.;- XT> , ;«^r^^« 

^^"ll^E^U* A! ftebr -. U. «* U«~ - ."- ^ "**. f««l 

^SEB-Ei^^ **■-*- 



Junk*: Why. you'w gol a pair of pumps jusl like mind 

Senior Dkl you plunk down six dollar* lor iheni? 

Junior No. 

Senior Well ihen. they're nol like mine. 

Mis* Bicklen dropped her voice the oilier day m Psychology class. 



The Great Majestic Steel Ranges, 

Radiant Estate Coal Stoves 

Sporting Goods, 

Phone Red 296 PlllWv elf 



..The Banner Store.. 

A. J. JOSHPHSON, Proprietor 

Q This store is practically headquarters for the Menomonie 
students. We cater to that class of trade and make it a 
part of our business to keep in stock all the Art Materials 
used at the Stout Institute. 

q We also carry the most up-to-date line of Dry Goods. 
You will find at our store all the newest Novelties, so dear 
to every lady buyer. 

q Our Ready-to-Wear Department is the best in the city 
and together with it we have a first-class Dressmaking De- 
partment were the best of artists and designers are employed. 
It is one of the best departments outside of the large cities. 

q We extend every courtesy possible to the students of the 
schools and their credit is always good with us. 



They are all talking 


The Wilcox 
Rapid Acting Vise 

Third grade children can use lliem. 

No pawls, racks or triggers to break or wear. 

No stripping or cutting of threads. 

Screw is cut with single thread, four to one inch, with sharp 
pitch, hence has double the power or pressure of vises whose screw- 
is cut with "double thread." 

Note the Nut engages the entire circumference ol Screw. 

Sent on 30 days" trial free— they never come back. 

Over 6,000 have been sold and never one re- 
turned. Call or write for our trial pro|X)Sition. 

Wilcox Mfg. Co., Aurora, 111. 





Drawing Materials Measuring Tapes 

Mathematical and Surveying Instruments 

Wc Carry a Complete Line of Drawing Tables and Boards 
Catalogue of 1 909 mailed on application. 

Mis* McCoy: 1* this the distinguishing characteristic of this cut? 
Butcher: No, it'* the llat bone. 

O. wad some power the giftie gie u* 
To see *ome folk* before they see us! 

B. H. Waterman Co. 


Correct Things To Wear 

For Young Men— For Young Women— 
"Sophomore" Clothes "Virginia" Gloves 

"Gordon" Hats "Glove-Fitting" Corsets 

"Elgin" Shirts "Munsing" Underwear 

"Munsing" Underwear "Jamestown" Dress Goods 


The Dunn County News 


•J Devotes a page each 
week to Menomonie 

•J Has largest circulation 
of any weekly newspaper 
in Wisconsin, Minnesota, 
or the Dakotas. 

^ Operates the best 
equipped job printing of- 
fice in northern Wiscon- 

Dunn Counly News Co. W. R. Holchkiss, President and Manager 


"Oliver" Leads While Others Follow 

Quality. Beauty of Design. Efficiency, Durability and Ease of Operation 
can be read upon every inch o( "Oliver" products. 


in every detail is "Oliver's" specialty. Wc design Manual Training rooms 
and recommend equipment— all free of Charge. 

-CW fe. it Mcm lU-d Jn-d L*!. "OW N„. 19 few S(«d Utf* 


"OWN* [HS.-U.*.B^th 

"OWf" No. 91 OakV A<w« Vi- 



■fluTOCUi-T St** Cnad It„il.. M-W,,.. U. S A 
l«ANCHF.S..."C*-,-'M..'- C. i rf, .'M .illlV«^i*, M.-.I**,. f«U»l. "OW MhU» Co,, 

['."V" T *2Hi ^^i 1 ' *•• N '*» Ylrt - "OW M.<h.iw«r C*. fir* N.t™l JU..I BU«. 0«.*.. (*•« 



Machine Tool Equipment 

We have supplied a number of the largest 
Manual Training Schools in the country 
with their machine shop equipment, not on- 
ly in belt driven tools, but various styles ar- 
ranged for motor drive. 

Our new catalogue, just issued, covering 
tools especially adaptable to Manual Train- 
ing and Technical Schools, will be sent up- 
on request. Send for catalogue "M." 

Marshall & Huschart Machinery Co. 


He who will have a finger in every pte will some day find it mince. 
Bon: A hair on the head ii worth two in the bruin. 
In onion there u strength. 
Willowy waist makes woelul want. 


Good light 
Good fuel 
Good prices 

Menomonie Gas Co. 

Menomonic, Wisconsin 

One o* the mart K. G. younger. «id. "Papa. I wan. you to buy me a microbe." 

"Whv. mv wn)" , . 

"Because 1 have heard they aie great multipliers and perhaps they can do my 


The six senses: the mightiest of these is humor. 


Palace Bakery 

J. Anstctt, Prop. 

A Full Lifl' ot 

Fine Bread and Cakes. Confectionery. 
Fruit', and Cigars, Ice Cream Parlors. 
Ijtnches at all hours. 

m \i\ s ; 


Olaf Noer^c 

Dexter in 




Snow's System of Garment Cutting 

The remarkable educational and utility possibility of this 
system attested by its adoption in sixty public institutions. 

Best for the school, teacher and student. It 
fills a real need in Domestic Art Classes. 

For information address 

L. J. SNOW, Rockford, III. 

Doc (at Tauter Hall): May I «cf Miss Raw-er-cr— I mean Miss Huntsman? 
Miss I lunttman (from second Hoot): Frit/, why didn't you 'phone that you were 
coming early? 

Come in (and tee if you can stay in) without knocking. 

Muffin's Steel 
Pressed Boats 

Ingraham Bros *£ 

Jcwclm Opticians 

Mr lioati that air 

Built Right, Run Right, Sold Right 

TV Loweii I'ricol Ital olQjialiix in iIh- WimM 

The Ferro Engine 


• an rngtnr yon can depend* ujion. Ycmj can run 
it you if If 

Levers and Gears, Marine Hardware, 
Propellers, ls*nitcrs 


Weit Side Menomonie. Wiicomin 

1 lrj.j.|uatt«-|| l"f 

Class Rings 

Class Pins 

School Fobs 

Hat Pins 

1 VnnanU 





A Safe Bank 

Absolute security should Ixr the first consideration in select- 
ing a bank. Other inducements, such as liberal accommo- 
dations, satisfactory rate* of interest and polite treatment, 
while valuable in themselves, are of secondary im|H>rtancc. 
This bank being under United Stales Government super- 
vision offers its depositors the highest form of security and 
at the same time extends every courtesy and facility. 

^; i i.». i Mi.] ; i^:iMJi:Liii:ii;ijmJ Bi!Eii3 



thai (,..■■--• all ill-- charm and 

hrauty of llie diurnal 

ate made by 


Finl-cUu woi kmanihifi and ujv 
to-dalc Uylet 


The House of 
Good Meats.. 

It is our aim to have the best 
of meats at all times. I hat 
is why we make a hit. 

J. G. Inenfeldt & Son 


What and How 

Thii « ■ nrw Look from ikr |<cm of Milton 
llranllry Cow pan r. conuininf ■ lyitaMltml 
loutw iJ manual am) mrftlal Mori *U|<'il to 
thr u»* ol irathni m count tr ilutiKt achonla and 
lit ptitnaiy trachm in iKr imallrt in-n wkooli 
thai 1)0 not Uvc manual UaMnai. 

tjlco.i.rly >llu-Iialr.l in colon: pficf $200. 

Thomas Charles Company 


K«d«f«trtt MaUnaU. IliadUy School l*a*I» 
.i..| Oanal School Supple 



The iturt is writ, the ink ii dry; 
The proof ii read, the end a ni«h. 
And now let's ail join in » fhoul. 
"Hip. hip. hurrah! *l*he d— book", oull"